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The Grant Museum is the only remaining university zoological museum in London. It houses around 67,000 specimens, covering the whole of the Animal Kingdom. Founded in 1827 as a teaching collection, the Museum is packed full of skeletons, mounted...more
The Grant Museum of Zoology and Comparative Anatomy at UCL is a museum of the old kind - a teaching museum founded by Robert Edmond Grant in 1828, with its display cases full to bursting with zoological specimens, plus miniature exhibits in its Micrarium. This...More
This museum is an amazing suprise. A remarkable collection packed into a relatively small space. Well with visiting. Children will be enthralled. It is great to see museums like this still going strong.
This is a small, tucked away natural history exhibition which has a 19th century feel about it, before museums became whiz bang "interpretive centres". Still a great introduction to the subject, and some sights you won't see elsewhere...jar of moles, anyone???
An unusual museum,something between a natural science museum, a museum repository (many exhibits arranged in a small space, some of them in showcases arranged at a height of 3m, so no chance to examine them in detail),high school zoology lab(in the middle there is a...More
I had a budget day in London today, and as I had no money I decided to do less known free museums. The museum was easily accessible from Euston Square station and then a couple of minutes walk.
As I walked in a friendly young...More
An incredible concentration of remains and interiors of animals, some of which are rare to find. The name, Grant, it's referring to the teacher who collect all this zoological specimens and material for dissection and left it to the museum on his death.
I didn´t realise this museum existed (even having studied at UCL). I had a great visit, the Victorian style room is very photogenic and atmospheric, and the exhibits are brought to life by the captions. Really made me think about the evolution of our pets...More
Snuggly nestled within Central London is academic and leafy Bloomsbury, an area that boasts walking distance access to many of London's most popular attractions. It is also home to some of Britain's most celebrated museums, including the must-see British Museum. Despite an understandable popularity with students, tourists and day trippers, vast sections of Bloomsbury retain a quiet, residential feel year round and