|A couple of river barges tied up outside the Museum of London Docklands. These vessels are not part of the museum, but rather a private residence/office and a floating church.|
Below: The front and reverse sides of the 2018 tour guide given to visitors at the Museum of London Docklands.
|A cheese handling barrow made from wood and iron, manufactured around 1910. This barrow was used in the Surrey Commercial Docks at Rotherhithe for grabbing and moving stacked wooden drums of cheese from Canada.|
|The City of London's coat of arms, with the Latin motto, Domine Dirige Nos ['Lord, direct (guide) us']. The coat of arms was in use as early as 1381, though the motto was adopted in the 17th century, with its first use recorded in 1633.|
|The interior of the ship chandler's shop, selling marine supplies such as lanterns, rope, and hand tools.|
|The Three Mariners pub, a rowdy port city tavern where sailors could easily blow their hard-earned wages on wine and women (i.e. prostitutes) during shore leave.|
The interior of the Three Mariners pub.
|A scale model of the 97-acre Canary Wharf development on the Isle of Dogs. Construction began in May 1988, with the first buildings, including the 50-storey 1 Canada Square (the tall tower with the pyramidal top), completed in 1991.|
|A final look at the exterior of the Museum of London Docklands, once the West India Docks' No. 1 Warehouse.|
|The Docklands today, a thriving, modern commercial hub. The UK's second-tallest building, 1 Canada Square, is the pyramid-topped tower on the right. The London Marriott Hotel West India Quay is the glass building on the far left.|
|Two decommissioned historic cranes recall the gritty, industrial heritage of the Docklands and provide an interesting juxtaposition with the soaring modern office towers of 21st century Canary Wharf.|
|In the western hemisphere garden, plants include several species of tree fern, as well as strawberry tree and sweet gum tree.|
|The covered Adams Place pedestrian bridge linking Crossrail Place to 1 Canada Square.|
|The Adams Place pedestrian bridge crosses the Adams Place plaza.|