All about Mancsy’s Bee prints, which have been appearing on Manchester’s streets since January 2012.
Granted to Manchester City Council in 1842, the coat of arms features seven bees flying over a globe. But why?
Learn about the Bee medals celebrating Manchester’s Civic Week of 1926.
Manchester City Council have made the Manchester Bee available to use for free under license.
Learn all about the bees that can be found in Piccadilly Place, including one hidden in plain sight.
Based in Heaton Park, the MDBKA’s main purpose is to promote the art of beekeeping.
The Manchester Bee as a logo and design element for or businesses, sports teams and events.
The Grade II listed Beehive Mill can be found in Ancoats.
Dotted around University of Manchester’s Oxford Road and Sackville Street areas, you’ll see its coat of arms decorating buildings both inside and out.
Atop city centre rooftops are a number of hidden beehives. We begin the series looking at Manchester Cathedral.
Brewed in Manchester since 1778, Boddingtons has long been linked to the city.
Home to its most ubiquitous and iconic design, Manchester Town Hall and the Manchester Bee are inseparably linked.
Since late 2015, Quebek’s Manchester Bees have been appearing on walls across Manchester.
This summer will see a swarm of 80 giant 3-D honey bee sculptures appearing across Manchester City Centre.
Salford County Borough received its coat of arms just two years after Manchester, in 1844.
St Peter’s House is the latest location in Manchester City Centre to become a home for bees.
Now in its second season of beekeeping, the Whitworth Art Gallery is currently home to one beehive up on its roof.
Discover the work of BeeMancunian and where you can see it around Manchester City Centre.
Buzzin on the Roofs is a 30 minute documentary film about the bee hives of Manchester city centre.
Out House Manchester have been keeping Stevenson Square colourful since 2010.
Following the tragic events of Monday night, it has been heartening to witness the outpouring of support that has taking place.
A unique tour combining the history of the Manchester bee and cycling.
The Manchester Ship Canal Company was formed in 1882 with the aim of linking Manchester to the sea via a navigable canal and river route.
Learn all about how Manchester Art Gallery’s rooftop became a home for bees.