If this alley sounds vaguely Chinese, then it's no surprise as it's part of the old Limehouse Chinatown before Chinatown migrated to Soho.
This modest and in its own way pleasant little back alley is notable not just for its curious name, but for being associated with the infamous Demon Barber, Sweeney Todd.
This is one of those seemingly ancient alleys that the City of London is so rich in, yet almost impossible to find anything about.
At just under a mile in length, this is the longest alley in London, and predates the area which is today known as the Harringay Ladder due to the way the street layout looks like a ladder.
This is an alley in two halves, with a narrow older half full of character and a very modern wider half that, well, lacks much to say about it.
This yard is New, and looks it, but also on the site of an old, but at the time never so called, Bell Yard.
This rather small dead-end of an alley is in an area of London that is surprisingly rich in ancient history, but also offers an amazing view of a modern landmark. The area around Sugar Bakers Court is likely to have…
This short alley, and indeed most of the surrounding land lies within the late 13th century Blackfriars friary, which in it's time was one of the largest single sites within the old City of London.
This alley is notable for appearing in a very famous song, of which most of us know just one line - Pop! goes the weasel.
A curiosity of what is more usually called Pedley Street Arch is that it's not on Pedley Street at all, but Fleet Street Hill, and what is called Pedley Street used to be Weaver Street, and what was Pedley Street...