The Grant Museum of Zoology, St. Pancras, London
This is the main part of the gallery. You may notice that the museum seems to be very popular with children and there are some specimens that they can touch.
Around the outside of this space there is a 'corridor' formed by cabinets containing specimens on both sides so there is a lot to see in a relatively small space.
There are many soft-bodied specimens like this octopus which are preserved in liquid as well as dry specimens such as skeletons.
This jar of preserved moles is probably the most bizarre exhibit in the whole museum. It used to be the case, very many years ago, that for students to learn about the structure of animals they had to dissect them hence a store of identical animals needed to be maintained.
This jar was never used and, thankfully, this practice is no longer necessary.
This 16 foot long anaconda skeleton is one of the 'dry' specimens. Perhaps you'd like to count the ribs? The animal, originally, lived in London Zoo.