A fairly unremarkable 1980s office block that most people don't even notice save the branch of Boots on the ground floor could be demolished and replaced with a hotel.
A short alley near Charing Cross that is today probably more famous for its sole commercial occupant, the Retro Pub.
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.
Having only just cancelled plans to pedestrianize Oxford Street, Westminster Council has now announced plans to pedestrianize part of Strand instead.
Welcome to York Place, for that's its modern name, yet it used to be curiously called Of Alley, and why is was so called is just as curious as the name itself.
This is a passageway that wavers from wide open court to narrow rubbish filled alley, and is named after a traitor.
This is the story of an alley called Bull Inn Court which is today most famous for containing a pub, which is not called the Bull Inn.
Deep within the heart of King's College on the Strand can be found a most marvelous chapel and a dinky steam train.
This is probably the grandest entrance that has ever been constructed to what is just a short set of steps between two roads.
If you walk along the north side of The Strand you cannot help but notice a number of small alleys, some rather delightful, but this is Lumley Court, where you are exhorted to speak with hushed tones.
One of London's smallest museums can be found in one of its oldest and smallest retail outlets, and is devoted to that most English of pastimes, the cup of tea.
There is a rather nice looking old church just off The Strand in central London [map link] that I have often passed close to at weekends and wanted to pop in for a look around – but it is only…
Lurking in a little nook on one of the many streets around the back of Covent Garden you may spy what looks like a church trying to squeeze its way out between more modern buildings. Here you may notice if…