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An installation art duo are carrying out a reclamation of the "oddly significant" artefacts from a doomed set of labs where leading scientists once worked in London.
A century after Harry Brearley hit upon the formula for "rustless" steel, a renamed room and two displays at Kelham Island Museum honour the Sheffield lad's achievements.
An ongoing investigation by Brazilian artist Maria Thereza Alves into ballast flora in the port cities of Europe has birthed an inimitable botanical landmark in Bristol.
From the Thames and Kew Gardens to Greenland and journeys through the Earth, May is an inspiring month in Science and Nature. Here are a few exhibitions we've spotted.
Charting communications from the 19th century to the internet age, organisers say the largest exhibition space at London's Science Museum is a "landmark project".
Theatre, video, sound art, 15-metre magnets and "virtual" scientists are among the plans revealed by The Science Museum for its recreation of the Large Hadron Collider lab.
Having explored mammoth teeth, dragonfly wings and the bones of bears during a residency alongside scientists, Katie Paterson's new exhibition is a miniature history of life.
The Scott Polar Research Institute, in Cambridge, has acquired one of Captain Scott's "last letters", buying one of his only dispatches still in private hands for £79,000.
Did curators in Brighton have one eye on the forecast when they were formulating their new Ice Age exhibition? Sarah Jackson takes a look at cave bear skulls, hand axes and orangutan jaws.
Curated from across University College London's four museums, a display of surgical curiosities and ancient artefacts ponders all things alien and inorganic to our bodies.
Live seismic recordings from 50 stations around the world – including ones beneath Greater Manchester – help create a unique sound and video installation at the MOSI.
A century after Captain James Laskey did a fine job of compiling Scotland's first museum catalogue, the three-toed sloths, stones, shields and Mastodon teeth are back.
Having narrowed it down to 11 women working as far back as the 18th century, the National Library of Scotland presents some of the stories of brilliant Scottish scientists.
Obsolete in teaching, limited for research use, poorly documented and a "nightmare" to interpret, Curator Mark Carnall tells us about the Grant's wondrous office of slides.
In an exhibition they reckon might be their last, a photographic history group who have called The Beacon home for 18 years survey 45 miles of "devastatingly beautiful" coast.