110 Fetter Lane, City of London Building, Project, Design, Property, Image

110 Fetter Lane London

EC4 City Office Development, England design by Woods Bagot architects

Location: City of London, EC4


Design: Woods Bagot

Area : 24,155 sq m ; 105,000 sqft of grade A office space

News Update – 1 Aug 2009

1000 tonne crane being erected in the road here to provide lifts to the above new building:

110 Fetter Lane, City of London office building

1 Aug 2009

110 Fetter Lane

110 Fetter Lane 110 Fetter Lane Crane 110 Fetter Lane Building
photographs © Nick Weall

Key feature: eight storey fully-glazed atrium

Developers: Delancey

Fetter Lane offices
photograph © Nick Weall

Location: north end of Fetter Lane

Letting Agents: Farebrother, Knight Frank and Morgan Pepper

BREEAM rating: Excellent

110 Fetter Lane London 110 Fetter Lane 110 Fetter Lane Crane
photographs © Nick Weall

Photos – 2 Aug 2009:

The crane still fully assembled 30 minutes before the start of breaking it down
110 Fetter Lane London 110 Fetter Lane London
photographs © Nick Weall

The jib is coming down (slowly) ; The jib fully lowered
110 Fetter Lane London 110 Fetter Lane London 110 Fetter Lane London
photos © Nick Weall

Woods Bagot

Fetter Lane is a street in the ward of Farringdon Without in the City of London. It forms part of the A4 road and runs between Fleet Street at its southern end and New Fetter Lane, which continues north towards Holborn Circus.

The earliest mention of the street is “Faitereslane” in 1312. The name occurs with several spellings until it settles around 1612. At the southern end, towards Fleet Street, is situated Clifford’s Inn, established in 1345. Towards the northern end, near Holborn, is Barnard’s Inn. They were both Inns of Chancery. The official address of the old Public Records Office (1856–1997) was on Chancery Lane, but the back of this building dominates the southern stretch of Fetter Lane. It is now the Maughan Library belonging to King’s College London.

On Fleet Street is St. Dunstan-in-the-West, and next to it, at 133-137 Fetter Lane, is St. Dunstan’s House. In Victorian times the publishing house Sampson Low was located at St. Dunstan’s House. Two plaster reliefs (1886) by Walter Crane were salvaged from the building when it was destroyed in 1905. They now stand next-door in the King’s College library. The site then became the main London warehouse of the Cambridge University Press. It is now the Technology and Construction Court hearing litigation related to science and engineering. The Admiralty Court is also at St. Dunstan’s House.
Source: wikipedia

Location: 110 Fetter Lane, London, England, UK

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Adjacent Buildings include New Street Square by Bennetts Associates:
New Street Square New Street Square London
pictures © Nick Weall

Rolls Building:
New Street Square Buildings
photo © Nick Weall

122 Leadenhall Street, City of London
Rogers Stirk Harbour + Partners
122 Leadenhall Street
image : Cityscape

London Architecture

110 Fetter Lane Context

12 New Fetter Lane Office Building by Doone Silver Architects and Flanagan Lawrence

New Fetter Place Development by TateHindle, Architects

35 Chancery Lane Building by TateHindle

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