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Comment guidelines

About the British Museum blog

This blog aims to share some of the things going on behind the scenes here at the Museum and offer a platform for discussion. Please join in by leaving your comments.

Before you do, please read our comment guidelines.

Also, please be aware that while the majority of British Museum blog posts are written by authors at the Museum, occasionally they will be written by guest bloggers. The views expressed by guest bloggers here (and elsewhere) are their own and do not necessarily reflect the views of the Trustees of the British Museum or their staff.

Comment guidelines

We have a short list of guidelines that all participants on any British Museum online public forum are expected to follow.

By submitting a comment on the British Museum blog, you are confirming that you have read, understood and agreed to these guidelines. The Museum may revise them from time to time, so, please check them regularly.

The British Museum is the sole arbiter of the content of its blog, and therefore retains the right, though not the obligation, to place, edit, classify, or remove any content posted here.

  1. Comments must contribute to the discussion taking place within the thread and be written in a civil and dispassionate manner. Content or a user name which is obscene, defamatory, offensive, harassing, off-topic or otherwise objectionable or unlawful is not acceptable.
  2. No spamming.
  3. No repeated submission of the same (or very similar) contributions.
  4. Content submitted to advertise or promote goods and services is not allowed.
  5. All blog contributions must be in the language used in the original post.
  6. No impersonation of someone else.
  7. Blog submissions must not include URLs (web site addresses), unless directly relevant to the blog topic and part of a longer contribution.
  8. Repeated complaints about a single issue or the vexatious use of the complaint facility are not permitted.

Any user who feels a posted message violates these guidelines should contact web@britishmuseum.org

Comments which are perceived to be breaching the guidelines will be removed.

To keep discussions fresh and topical, comment facilities on individual posts will normally be closed two weeks after the date of publication.

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Richard III was born #onthisday in 1452. This silver cap-badge was found in 1999 at Chiddingly, East Sussex. 
The wild boar was Richard III's symbol and court records tell us that thousands of badges in this shape were made as souvenirs of Richard's coronation in 1483, and also for the ceremony crowning his son as Prince of Wales.

It's believed that this cap-badge belonged to a supporter of Richard III, and was probably a present to an important nobleman who lost it by accident. 
#history #richardIII #badge #king Explore the variety of religious practices in #Burma and #Thailand in a new display in Room 91! This toy horse may look remarkably modern, but it dates from the Roman period in Egypt (after 30 BC). You can find out more about childhood in ancient #Egypt in our #8mummies exhibition #MummyMonday Don't miss Neil MacGregor's new BBC Radio 4 series: #MemoriesOfANation starts this morning at 09.45 #germany #art #history #radio #series Edgar Degas died #onthisday in 1917. Here’s a study of a figure for a later painting #art #degas #history #drawing Théodore Géricault was born #onthisday in 1791. This #watercolour is from his time in London #art #history #artist
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