See beach photography from the 1960s to the present in the latest major exhibition at the National Maritime Museum.
From the abandoned piers to the dazzling arcades, celebrate the British seaside through the lenses of Britain’s most popular photographers, featuring Tony Ray-Jones, David Hurn and Simon Roberts and new work by Martin Parr.
Photography from the 1960s to the present, featuring new work by Martin Parr.
From the abandoned piers to the dazzling arcades, celebrate the British seaside through the lenses of Britain’s most popular photographers, featuring Tony Ray-Jones, David Hurn and Simon Roberts and Martin Parr.
The Queen's House is part of Royal Museums Greenwich which also incorporates the National Maritime Museum, the Royal Observatory and Cutty Sark, sharing stories from the sea to the stars.
The Armada Portrait of Elizabeth I was acquired with the support of the Heritage Lottery Fund, Art Fund, Linbury Trust, Garfield Weston Foundation, Headley Trust and other major donors, together with contributions from over 8000 members of the public following a joint appeal with Art Fund.
We asked Franklin exhibition curators and experts to tell us about their favourite items from the Death In The Ice exhibition.
In 1845 Franklin and 128 crewmen sailed from England in search of the North-West Passage through the Arctic. The men and their two ships, Erebus and Terror, would never return. They disappeared in what has been an enduring mystery, which we are only now starting to unravel.
In 2014 the wreck of Erebus was discovered under the Arctic ice, followed by the discovery of Terror in 2016. The Death In The Ice exhibition at London's National Maritime Museum displays items recovered from the ships - many on display for the first time.
These items along with other art, artefacts and curiosities help to piece together the story of Franklin and his lost men.