Immerse yourself in the the National Maritime Museum's special exhibition 'Samuel Pepys: Plague, Fire, Revolution' and the accompanying events season exploring one of the most vibrant periods of our history.
How would Samuel Pepys respond to seeing the details of his life and diary displayed in public for all to see? Robbie Jacobs from The Reverie Choir has been looking for the answer.
Don't miss your last chance to delve into the turbulent history of Stuart London with famous diarist Samuel Pepys as your guide in the National Maritime Museum's current major exhibition - now entering its final weeks.
Open until 28 March 2016, the National Maritime Museum's exhibition Samuel Pepys: Plague, Fire, Revolution explores the world of Stuart London and the changes of the late 17th century.
The National Maritime Museum's landmark 2015 exhibition delved into the turbulent history of Stuart London with famous diarist Samuel Pepys as guide.
Uncover the salacious side of Stuart London, from the many mistresses of King Charles II to Samuel Pepys's notorious affairs.
Did you know that Samuel Pepys became president of the Royal Society - despite very limited scientific knowledge! How did his love of fish almost stop the publication of Isaac Newton's world-changing Principia Mathematica?
Details of cultural items on loan from abroad relating to the exhibition 'Samuel Pepys: Plague, Fire, Revolution', protected from seizure under part 6 of the Tribunals, Courts and Enforcement Act 2007.
Samuel Pepys, the famous 17th century British diarist, helped to establish the Navy and is often described as ‘the father of the modern Royal Navy’.
Naval reformer, citizen scientist, serious player on the national stage, MP and prisoner of the Tower of London – Samuel Pepys was all these but it is his candid diary that has ensured he remains a household name centuries after his death.