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National Maritime Museum

The National Maritime Museum is the largest nautical museum of its kind in the world. Positioned in Greenwich Park, and part of the Maritime Greenwich World Heritage Site, the museum opened in 1937 to celebrate the naval achievements of Britain through the ages. From the Battle of Trafalgar to the sea battles during the First World War, this studied array of artefacts, documentation and dramatic stories brings the sound and feel of the sea closer to the shore.

There is an amazing collection of ship figureheads on show, revealing the heroic, and sometimes strange, artistry that went into shipbuilding. The glass paned Baltic Exchange Gallery commemorates those who gave their lives during WWI, and you can examine the coat worn by Admiral Nelson as he was fatally injured during the battel of Trafalgar, in intimate detail.

Romney Road
Greenwich
London
SE10 9NF

Tel: 020 8858 4422
Opening Times: Open Daily 10am-5pm

What's On

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    Seaside's Of The 60s

    Until Sunday 30th September 2018

    The National Maritime Museum present a new exhibition entitled 'The Great British Seaside: Photography from the 1960s' looking back at seaside life over the previous six decades in the UK. There will be over 100 works by Tony Ray-Jones, Martin Parr, Simon Roberts and David Hurn. All of the eccentricities, customs and traditions that come with life in a seaside town reveals our never-ending love affair with heading down to the coast for a day out.

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    FREEd 2
    • 2 x Adult: Free
    • 0 x Child: Free
    • 0 x OAP: Free
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