This week, those parts of Cumbria’s economy that have been closed have gradually started to re-open, with retailers getting back to business, and hospitality, leisure, arts and culture preparing for a July re-start.

Like many museums around the UK, Tullie House Museum and Art Gallery supports the Black Lives Matter movement.

A series of short, inventive videos have been proving very popular with older adults facing lockdown.

In this second of two blogs giving an overview of the photographic collections we continue well into the 20th century. By the 1970s photography was well established and anyone who wanted could probably access a camera.

If you look closely at this beautiful wedding dress, you will see that it is covered with daffodils.

We're taking a look back at the ambitious installation of Tullie House’s flagship Roman Frontier Gallery.

Taking a photo these days is so easy, most of us have a phone in our pocket that we can whip out and snap a moment as we see it happening. We take this ease for granted knowing that anything we want to capture will probably be possible. Even 20 years ago, before smartphones, it wasn’t that easy.

Tullie House Museum has collected the history of Carlisle and Cumbria for over 125 years. The collections tell the stories of the people who have lived and worked in Cumbria, and those who love the county.

Tullie House Museum plans to collect the experience of the Coronavirus crisis and preserve this time in history.

Comedian Marek Larwood has brilliantly recreated several masterpieces in just 15 minutes – in his own ‘mediocre’ style - as part of his web series, including a Pre-Raphaelite painting on display at Tullie House.