Grow Your Twitter Free
Want To Grow Your Twitter?
We help other people find and follow you on Twitter.
Key Info:
Started in 2009
Over 4.5 million signups
Country targeting provided
We never auto tweet to your timeline
We never auto follow others
We actively moderate our community
Please Share
Please upgrade your browser to make full use of twiends.  chrome

British Museum

1,485,257 followers
Discover the architectural history of #Yemen and see some of these postcards on loan at the nearby @BruneiGallery soas.ac.uk/gallery/yemen/
Explore landmarks of the port city of Aden in #Yemen through early 20th-century hand-coloured postcards in this blog blog.britishmuseum.org/postcards-from…
For #WorldPhotoDay, here’s a history of photography at the Museum, from early experiments in the 1840s to today blog.britishmuseum.org/photography-at…
Retweeted by British Museum
It's #WorldPhotoDay! Have you taken any shots of the Museum? We’d love to see them!
Retweeted by British Museum
For #WorldPhotoDay, here’s a history of photography at the Museum, from early experiments in the 1840s to today blog.britishmuseum.org/photography-at…
It's #WorldPhotoDay! Have you taken any shots of the Museum? We’d love to see them!
This plaque is a masterpiece of the ‘animal style’ art produced by the #Scythians – find out more in our exhibition: ow.ly/4Q4w30ev2Xy
Retweeted by British Museum
Over 30cm long, this deer-shaped plaque probably decorated a gorytos (case for bow & arrows). It was made by #Scythians over 2,500 years ago
Retweeted by British Museum
This plaque is a masterpiece of the ‘animal style’ art produced by the #Scythians – find out more in our exhibition: ow.ly/4Q4w30ev2Xy
Over 30cm long, this deer-shaped plaque probably decorated a gorytos (case for bow & arrows). It was made by #Scythians over 2,500 years ago
The Circus Maximus in Rome was the largest, holding 200,000 spectators! Fans cheered for their favourite teams: Blues, Reds, Greens & Whites
Retweeted by British Museum
Roman chariots raced in a ‘circus’ – a long narrow arena with tight turns at the ends. Charioteers did seven dusty, dangerous laps!
Retweeted by British Museum
This plaque shows the drama of Roman chariot racing. The chariot thunders towards the turning post – the most dangerous part of the race
Retweeted by British Museum
Take a digital trail and explore fascinating African textiles in our free #SamsungCentre families workshop ow.ly/9NWm30dRCzY
The Circus Maximus in Rome was the largest, holding 200,000 spectators! Fans cheered for their favourite teams: Blues, Reds, Greens & Whites
Roman chariots raced in a ‘circus’ – a long narrow arena with tight turns at the ends. Charioteers did seven dusty, dangerous laps!
This plaque shows the drama of Roman chariot racing. The chariot thunders towards the turning post – the most dangerous part of the race
Explore beautiful products inspired by these floral motifs in our online shop: ow.ly/AWbt30esixq
Retweeted by British Museum
İznik was the centre of Ottoman pottery production. Made in 1545, this basin is decorated with blue medallions, cloud scrolls and bluebells
Retweeted by British Museum
Explore beautiful products inspired by these floral motifs in our online shop: ow.ly/AWbt30esixq
İznik was the centre of Ottoman pottery production. Made in 1545, this basin is decorated with blue medallions, cloud scrolls and bluebells
See these masks and discover the resilience of the Northwest Coast Peoples in our free exhibition, ending 27 August ow.ly/iVJP30eoGUq
These types of masks are worn at potlatches – gift-giving feasts practiced by the people of the Northwest Coast of North America
We've been hosting this wonderful @britishmuseum statue of #Ganesha from Eastern India. Proud to have him with us on #IndianIndependenceDay
Retweeted by British Museum
You’ll be able to see these heroes of #IndependenceDayIndia in Room 33 when it opens in November after refurbishment ow.ly/SKnL30eqhJX
 
Twiends uses the Twitter™ API, displays it's logo & trademarks, and is not endorsed or certified by them. These items remain the property of Twitter.