The Freud Museum, London. To step through the front door of 20 Maresfield Gardens in picturesque Hampstead is to enter another world. This world belongs to Sigmund Freud, and his daughter Anna, and their ground-breaking work in psychoanalysis.
Founded in 1753, the British Museum was the first national public museum in the entire world. From the very beginning it has granted free admission to all 'studios and curious persons' and is now, quite rightly, one of the most popular tourist attractions in the UK
Camden Arts Centre is the place for world-class contemporary art exhibitions and education in Camden. Founded by artists in 1965, the artist’s practice still exists at their core as they aim to involve the public in the ideas and works of contemporary artists.
If you’ve ever lived in London, you know about Camden Market. One of the richest places in retail and music history; Camden Market is the buzzing and beating teenage punk heart of the city. With rows and rows of food and trinket stalls, selling everything from jewelry to vinyl to incents, the Market is where the world comes together in a maze of flashing lights and dark corners. There are lovers and haters but one thing is for sure: Camden Market is as alive as they come.
Founded in 1994 by a group of theatre practitioners interested in developing a collaborative working method and a visual, gestural style of performance, Camden People’s Theatre has been dedicating itself to artists and audiences that take risks and make exciting choices.
The Jewish Museum, originally founded in 1932 by Professor Cecil Roth, Alfred Rubens and Wilfred Samuel has been housed in three different locations throughout Camden. The current site, a former piano factory, opened to the public on 17 March 2010.
Wander from King’s Cross to the River Thames and discover an intriguing collection of 13 extraordinary museums. Feed your curiosity in this unique cultural neighbourhood. From the
unusual to the unparalleled – choose your own adventure!