Portsmouth's new Mary Rose Museum is one of six national museums to make it to the final of a national museum competition.
The prestigious Art Fund Prize for the Museum of the Year 2014 recognises an exceptional standard of excellence and awards the winner a prize of £100,000 annually.
The Historic Dockyard's nomination comes after the centre welcomed 415,000 visitors since opening.
The museum displays the starboard section of the ship that served Henry VIII for 34 years, before spending over 400 years under the Solent.
Following the painstaking archaeological excavation and recording of the exact location of every find, the project team have been able to recreate the interior of the Mary Rose, where the ship has been reunited with the possessions of the crew and all the material of a Tudor warship.
The six museums which have been selected as finalists for the Art Fund Prize for Museum of the Year are:
Ditchling Museum of Art + Craft, East Sussex; Hayward Gallery, London; The Mary Rose Museum, Portsmouth; Sainsbury Centre for Visual Arts, Norwich; Tate Britain, London; and Yorkshire Sculpture Park, Wakefield.
It's a motoring enthusiasts' paradise - classic cars from Bugatti to Rolls-Royce, MG to Triumph. The collection has been built up over many years by a private collector in East Sussex - the vehicles all lovingly maintained and kept in a dedicated museum.
But as David Johns explains, all is not quite as it seems. He talks to Phil Collins, collector, and Chris Booth, Car enthusiast.
A museum was temporarily closed this morning after a live bomb was 'delivered' to it. Gravel was dredged up from the seabed to fill a cofferdam around HMS Alliance at the Royal Submarine Museum in Gosport. But when it was delivered staff noticed a live Bofors shell sticking out of the gravel.
A Royal Navy bomb squad was dispatched to take the shell away for a controlled explosion. Some visitors were turned away until the museum was re-opened at 10:30am today. Bofors shells were commonly used by surface ships during the Second World War.