Those looking to get their cultural fix over the Easter break can take advantage of free entry to some of London's best-loved museums, from the iconic V&A to the National History Museum.
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If you're playing tourist and want to visit a museum or two, or check out some inspiring art at a top gallery in the capital, we've rounded up the best with our friends at TripAdvisor.
And,if you're travelling from far, here are the 10 best cheap hotels in London.
1. British Museum
The British Museum houses a vast collection of world art and artefacts and is free to all visitors.
Its collection of over 8 million works, is among the largest in Europe, illustrating and documenting the story of human culture from its beginnings to the present.
2. National Gallery
Founded in 1824, the iconic National Gallery houses a collection of over 2,300 paintings dating from the mid-13th century to 1900.
The museum is the fourth most visited art museum in the world, after the Musée du Louvre, the British Museum, and the Metropolitan Museum of Art.
3. Victoria and Albert museum
The Victoria and Albert Museum, often abbreviated as the V&A, is the world's largest museum of decorative arts and design, housing a permanent collection of over 4.5 million objects.
It was founded in 1852 and named after Queen Victoria and Prince Albert.
Entrance to the museum has been free since 2001.
4. National Maritime Museum
The National Maritime Museum is the largest of its kind in the world, based in the heart of Greenwich, holding a number of significant items that charts Britain's rich history at sea.
The museum features the world's largest maritime library - with over 100, 000 volumes, including books from the 15th century, as well as artifacts, old shipping records and Royal Naval uniforms including Nelson's Trafalgar coat.
5. The Wallace Collection
The Wallace Collection museum features a world-famous range of fine and decorative arts from the 15th to the 19th centuries with large holdings of French 18th-century paintings, furniture, porcelain and Old Master paintings shared across 25 galleries.
It was established in 1897 from the private collection mainly created by Richard Seymour-Conway, whose widow donated the entire collection to the nation.
6. The Courtauld Gallery
The Courtauld Gallery is based in London's Somerset House and houses the art collection of the Courtauld Institute of Art - a self-governing college of the University of London specialising in the history of art.
The Courtauld collection includes paintings, drawings, sculptures and other works from medieval to modern times; in total, it contains over 530 paintings and over 26,000 drawings and prints.
7. Natural History Museum
The Natural History Museum is home to 80 million life and earth science specimens across five collections: botany, entomology, mineralogy, palaeontology and zoology.
The museum is particularly famous for its exhibition of dinosaur skeletons, also features a world-famous library containing books, journals, manuscripts, and artwork collections linked to the work and research of ongoing science experiments and historical projects.
8. The Royal Air Force Museum
The Royal Air Force Museum, or RAF Museum, features five exhibition halls - Milestones of Flight, Bomber Hall, Historia Hangar, The Battle of Britain Hall and The Grahame-White Factory.
It houses over 100 aircrafts, including one of only two surviving Vickers Wellingtons left in the world and the Avro Lancaster SSugar, which flew 137 sorties.
9. National Portrait Gallery
The National Portrait Gallery houses a collection of portraits of iconic and famous British people. It was the first portrait gallery in the world when it opened in 1856.
The collection includes photographs and caricatures as well as paintings, drawings and sculpture.
One of its best-known images is the Chandos portrait - the most famous portrait of William Shakespeare, although there is some uncertainty about whether the painting actually is of the playwright.
10. British Library
The British Library is the largest library in the world and a major research library, holding around 170 million items from around the world in various languages.
The Library's collections include around 14 million books, along with substantial holdings of manuscripts and historical items dating back as far as 2000 BC.