This is both a brand new road, and an ancient alley that can be traced back at least 800 years, and a ceremony that has taken place every year since then.
This short alley near Tower Bridge is a delightful passage to the Thames, but was very nearly sealed off.
Woburn Walk is a charming pedestrian street that is surprisingly found just opposite Euston Station.
Colonnade (sometimes Mews) is a narrow length of pleasing road that's rather well hidden despite being right next to a central London tube station.
This is a fairly difficult to trace alley that seems to be ancient heritage, but is probably quite modern.
This alley with a mix of modern and old buildings is a legacy of an impressive house and impressive bombing raids during WW2.
This seemingly fairly modern looking alley is actually one of the oldest in London, and potentially dates from pre-Saxon London.
This is London's shortest alley, and also one that you can't actually walk down any more as modern gates replicate a medieval barrier.
Swedeland Court is a very narrow passage that is very easy to miss, even as it sits right next to a landmark pub for the area opposite Liverpool Street station.
This is an old path that appeared with the railways but only gained the name of a local celebrity fairly recently.
A narrow open passageway that creates a convenient cross passage in the middle of two otherwise long unremitting roads.
An exceptionally atmospheric alley that burrows its way through history and deep under modern London.
This little courtyard set back from the street has an obscure history, but is thought to have a late medieval origin.
Officially, this charming little alley has no name, but I am naming it Fernsbury Street Alley, as it was almost an extension of Fernsbury Street itself.
Next to St Alfege's church in Greenwich is a passage, not surprisingly named after the church, but that's a relatively recent name for a much older path.