This is a fairly wide modern looking alley just off Fleet Street that follows a path which is traceable back to Tudor times.
That rather unpromising looking alley may be today a facilities route for offices, but its heritage is ancient.
The building site next to Farringdon Station is to be turned into an office block once Crossrail vacate it later this year.
This short little alley certainly brings home the bacon, as conceals a vast modern courtyard, which was until recently the old Danish Bacon warehouse.
A fairly steep little passageway that's wide enough to be a road, was originally an extension of Saffron Hill to the south.
An almost modest ticket hall conceals a marvel deeper underground as Crossrail gave the public their first chance to see the massive platforms that will soon throng with paying passengers.
A sanitized road that was once much less posh and an awful lot longer.
This small park near to Farringdon station is unsurprisingly, a former church graveyard, but also the site of a tumultuous period of English history.
A funeral home in Farringdon has recently opened a most unusual museum, of the history of funerals. Not just British, but how humanity entire seeks to commemorate the death of loved ones and noble ones.
The annual tradition of posting a different vintage image each day during advent, and this year, it's of London's old railway stations.
Of all the stations being built by Crossrail, one of the most complex is at Farringdon, and all thanks to an event in the North Sea roughly 10 million years ago.
A giant railway terminus was once planned for central London that would have swept away all the land between Holborn and Farringdon. Obviously never built, its failure indirectly lead to the creation of the London Underground.
The first large scale redundancy on the Crossrail project has taken place -- as the first of their mighty tunnel boring machines has completed its work.
As we edge ever closer to the 150th anniversary of the opening of the world's first underground railway which is now just a couple of weeks away, it might be interesting to review of the newspaper reports about how the construction of the railway progressed up to that momentous date.
Mr Charles Pearson was a City Solicitor, and politician of great ambition for London's railways, but sadly for him at least, very little direct success.