This is today a modest park with a playground that conveniently faces onto a canal dock, but was once mainly industrial.
This small garden on the site of a bombed-out church in the side streets of Southwark also has links to the origins of 1980s synthpop music.
A pocket park worthy of the name has appeared next to the Barbican and is a few pot plants in a few concrete pots.
A short walk from the Barbican is a small perfectly formed little garden created in memory of Basil Hume, the Roman Catholic Archbishop of Westminster from 1979 until his death in 1999.
This small but rather neat pocket park is exceptionally well hidden squeezed between buildings on a quiet back street in the City of London.
This is probably one of the smallest pocket parks I’ve written about, a narrow strip of raised bedding on a side street in Southwark.
This is one of many of the King George Fields that can be found across London, and the UK.
When the City’s largest roof garden opened a year ago, it was to be kept open in the evenings, and for a trial period, at weekends.
This decent sized municipal park in east London was once owned by distant Westminster Abbey, if you go back far enough.
This riverside park features a tall man made mound surrounded by a cluster of barrows offering views across south-east London.