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Leadenhall Building, City of London, seen from the Swiss Re, 30 St Mary Axe,

RIBA93841
Rogers Stirk Harbour & Partners
NOTES: The building is known colloquially as the 'Cheesegrater'.

Leadenhall Building, City of London: detail of a steel support

RIBA93847
Rogers Stirk Harbour & Partners
NOTES: The building is known colloquially as the 'Cheesegrater'.

Leadenhall Building, City of London: inside a lift shaft looking down, at the rear of the building

RIBA93867
Rogers Stirk Harbour & Partners
NOTES: The building is known colloquially as the 'Cheesegrater'. The building services are located in a separate service tower, which is characterised by bright yellow steelwork.

Leadenhall Building, City of London: looking towards St Paul's Cathedral at night, from the upper floors

RIBA93892
Rogers Stirk Harbour & Partners
NOTES: The building is known colloquially as the 'Cheesegrater'.

Leadenhall Building, City of London: the escalators leading to street level

RIBA93923
Rogers Stirk Harbour & Partners
NOTES: The building is known colloquially as the 'Cheesegrater'.

Cragside, Rothbury, Northumberland: the dining room with its inglenook fireplace

RIBA102186
Shaw, Richard Norman (1831-1912)
NOTES: Cragside was the enlargement of a shooting lodge of 1864 into a large country house. The alterations took place in stages over the period 1869-1885.

Cragside, Rothbury, Northumberland: the inglenook fireplace in the dining room

RIBA102193
Shaw, Richard Norman (1831-1912)
NOTES: Cragside was the enlargement of a shooting lodge of 1864 into a large country house. The alterations took place in stages over the period 1869-1885.

Cragside, Rothbury, Northumberland: the entrance front

RIBA102206
Shaw, Richard Norman (1831-1912)
NOTES: Cragside was the enlargement of a shooting lodge of 1864 into a large country house. The alterations took place in stages over the period 1869-1885.

Medd House, Harmer Green, Hertfordshire: the main house from the east

RIBA102309
Crowley, Mary (1907-2005)
NOTES: The house was designed by David Medd and Mary Crowley for their own use and included a workshop and garage attached to the house and accessible from there via a storage room.

Medd House, Harmer Green, Hertfordshire: bedroom cum study with built-in furniture

RIBA102311
Crowley, Mary (1907-2005)
NOTES: The house was designed by David Medd and Mary Crowley for their own use and included a workshop and garage attached to the house and accessible from there via a storage room.

Woolpits, Ewhurst, Surrey: an ancillary building

RIBA102509
Ernest George & Peto
NOTES: Woolpits was built for the pottery manufacturer Sir Henry Doulton and much use was made of terrracotta throughout the house, especially on the chimneys and internally for decoration.

Cottages, Buscot, Berkshire

RIBA102601
Ernest George & Peto
NOTES: Buscot was a model village designed by George & Peto for the owner of Buscot Park, Alexander Henderson, a financier, engineer and amateur painter, who was created Baron Faringdon in 1916. The village included cottages, a forge and a community room (parish hall). The village was laid out between 1892-1897.

Branch Hill Estate, Hampstead, London

RIBA103359
Benson, Gordon (1944-)
NOTES: See RIBA103361for a black and white version of this image.

Branch Hill Estate, Hampstead, London: the dining area in one of the flats

RIBA103360
Benson, Gordon (1944-)
NOTES: See RIBA103363 for a black and white version of this image.

Housing, 42, 44 and 50 Aberdeen Park Road and Seaforth Crescent, Highbury New Park, Islington, London

RIBA104528
Darbourne & Darke
NOTES: This scheme by Darbourne and Darke was a mixture of the rehabilitation and conversion of Victorian villas and new buildings. See RIBA104506 for a black and white version of this image.

Swiss Re, 30 St Mary Axe, City of London: the security gates in the entrance hall

RIBA105239
Foster & Partners
NOTES: Known colloquially as The Gherkin.

Swiss Re, 30 St Mary Axe, City of London: the main entrance doors

RIBA105246
Foster & Partners
NOTES: Known colloquially as The Gherkin.
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