Architectural sculpture on the façade of Burlington House
Architectural sculpture on the façade of Burlington House
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This is a list of public art in Mayfair, a district in the City of Westminster, London.

Mayfair is a residential and commercial area dominated by terraces of town houses.[1] In Grosvenor Square there are several memorials with an American theme, including a memorial garden commemorating the September 11 attacks, due to the former presence on that square of the US Embassy.[2] At the southern end of the district, the courtyard of Burlington House (home of the Royal Academy of Arts) on Piccadilly is frequently used as a temporary exhibition space for artworks.

Image Title / subject Location and
coordinates
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes
Sotheby
Bust of Sekhmet Sotheby's, 34–35 New Bond Street 1320 BC c. 1320 BC Bust [3]
Statue of Pitt the Younger, Hanover Square W1.JPG

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Statue of William Pitt the Younger Hanover Square

51°30′49″N 0°08′37″W / 51.5136°N 0.1437°W / 51.5136; -0.1437 (William Pitt the Younger)
1831 Francis Leggatt Chantrey Statue Grade II Unveiled 22 August 1831; there was an attempt by reformist opponents of Pitt to pull the statue down on the morning of the unveiling. Concerns for the work's security might have been the reason for the unusually tall plinth.[4]
Nymph statue, Berkeley Square.JPG

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Fountain Nymph Berkeley Square

51°30′33″N 0°08′43″W / 51.509116°N 0.145293°W / 51.509116; -0.145293
1867 Alexander Munro Fountain with sculpture Grade II Pedestal inscribed THE GIFT/ OF/ HENRY 3RD MARQUIS OF LANSDOWNE. This Fountain Nymph was Munro's second treatment of the theme after that for the memorial to Herbert Ingram in Boston, Lincolnshire (1862–1863). He also produced a smaller marble version of the Berkeley Square Nymph, which was installed in a public garden in Oxford in around 1970.[5]
Appealing sculpture in Mount Street Gardens - geograph.org.uk - 1089990.jpg
Drinking fountain Mount Street Gardens

51°30′35″N 0°08′57″W / 51.509719°N 0.149303°W / 51.509719; -0.149303 (Drinking fountain)
1892 Ernest George Fountain with sculpture Grade II Inscribed THIS FOUNTAIN WAS ERECTED BY HENRY LOFTS IN/ RECOGNITION OF MANY HAPPY YEARS IN MOUNT STREET/ SIR ERNEST GEORGE. RA FECIT 1892. Lofts was an estate agent, and George an architect, to the Grosvenor estate. Lofts's office was in Mount Street, which was partly rebuilt by his firm with George as architect.[6]
Painting Colnaghi, 144–146 New Bond Street 1911 Henry Poole Lanchester and Rickards Architectural sculpture [7]
FDR statue, Grosvenor Square.jpg

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Statue of Franklin D. Roosevelt Grosvenor Square

51°30′42″N 0°09′06″W / 51.5118°N 0.1516°W / 51.5118; -0.1516 (Franklin Delano Roosevelt)
1948 William Reid Dick B. W. L. Gallannaugh; Mary Jenks (lettering) Statue Grade II Unveiled 12 April 1948 by Eleanor Roosevelt. The standing pose is intended to recall one of the moments when Roosevelt took the oath of office; he usually used a wheelchair due to his paralytic illness. Winston Churchill, who first proposed the statue, had hoped for a seated portrayal of the President as a pendant to the statue of Abraham Lincoln on Parliament Square.[8]
Henry Moore screen - Time & Life Building (geograph 5485438).jpg
Time–Life Screen New Bond Street 1952–53 Henry Moore Michael Rosenauer Architectural sculpture Grade II* [9]
American Eagle by Theodore Roszak, US Embassy, London.jpg
Eagle 24 Grosvenor Square (the former US Embassy) 1960 Theodore Roszak Eero Saarinen Architectural sculpture Grade II [10]
Mayfair, Carlos Place, “Nymph” by Emilio Greco (1973).jpg
Crouching Figure No. 4 Carlos Place

51°30′36″N 0°08′57″W / 51.510116°N 0.149074°W / 51.510116; -0.149074 (Crouching Figure No. 4)
1973 Emilio Greco Luca Clavarino (1987 setting) Sculpture Unveiled 20 November 1987.[11]
Lord Godiva? (geograph 6212513).jpg

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Horse and Rider Corner of New Bond Street and Burlington Gardens 1974–75 Elisabeth Frink Equestrian statue Grade II Frink's catalogue raisonné notes that these figures personify "the most desirable masculine qualities", namely "speed, resilience, intelligence, loyalty, affection, courage, sensitivity, beauty and free sensuality". Another cast was erected in Winchester High Street in 1983. Previously situated on Dover Street near the junction with Piccadilly,[12] the work was moved to its current location in 2018 to mark the opening of the Royal Academy's new entrance at 6 Burlington Gardens.[13]
Statue of Dwight Eisenhower, Grosvenor Square W1.JPG

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Statue of Dwight D. Eisenhower Grosvenor Square

51°30′42″N 0°09′10″W / 51.511605°N 0.152759°W / 51.511605; -0.152759 (Dwight Eisenhower)
1969 Robert Dean Mayell Hart and Associates Statue Unveiled 23 January 1989. A gift from the people of Kansas City, Missouri. Other casts of this statue are at West Point Military Academy and Eisenhower's burial place in Abilene, Kansas.[14]
BondStTilework fx wb.jpg
Hat box motifs Bond Street tube station Jubilee line platforms 1979 Tom Eckersley Tile motifs [15]
Eagle Squadron Memorial, Grosvenor Square, London (14351961686).jpg

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RAF Eagle Squadrons Memorial Grosvenor Square

51°30′40″N 0°09′04″W / 51.511031°N 0.151140°W / 51.511031; -0.151140 (RAF Eagle Squadrons Memorial)
1986 Elisabeth Frink T. A. Kempster Memorial with sculpture Grade II Unveiled 12 May 1986.[16]
Ducking Pond Row Fountain, Hanover Square, London.JPG
Ducking Pond Row Fountain Hanover Square

51°30′50″N 0°08′38″W / 51.513761°N 0.143785°W / 51.513761; -0.143785 (Ducking Pond Row Fountain)
1988 Paul Cooper Fountain with sculpture Originally erected in Bond Street.[17]
Taichi Spin Kick, Old Park Lane W1.JPG
Taichi Spin Kick St Andrew's Building, 17 Old Park Lane

51°30′17″N 0°09′00″W / 51.50484°N 0.149943°W / 51.50484; -0.149943 (Taichi Spin Kick)
1991 Ju Ming Sculpture [18]

Special Relationship? (geograph 4125450).jpg

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Allies

Winston Churchill and Franklin D. Roosevelt

New Bond Street

51°30′38″N 0°08′33″W / 51.510452°N 0.142507°W / 51.510452; -0.142507 (Allies)
1995 Lawrence Holofcener Sculptural group Unveiled 2 May 1995, shortly before the 50th anniversary of VE Day, by Princess Margaret. The sculptor's wife gifted the group to the nation, but the Royal Fine Art Commission ruled out a location in a central London park. The Bond Street Association then expressed an interest in the work.[19]
Helix, One Curzon Street.JPG
Helix 1–4 Curzon Street 1998 Eilìs O'Connell Architectural sculpture [20]
London tile mural, Lancashire Court W1.JPG
London Lancashire Court, on the approach to Handel & Hendrix in London

51°30′47″N 0°08′45″W / 51.512977°N 0.145837°W / 51.512977; -0.145837 (London)
2001 Michael Czerwiǹski (with Ray Howell) Tile mural Scenes of the city in ancient and modern times, hand-painted and in relief.[21]
Inscriptions 21 Davies Street 2003–2005 c. 2003–2005 Ian Hamilton Finlay Kohn Pederson Fox Inscriptions Quotations from the French revolutionary Louis Antoine de Saint-Just are inscribed on the terracotta façade: "Too many laws, too few examples" and "Les Mots Juste et Injuste Sont Entendus Par Toutes Les Consciences"[22][23]
Verge 23 Savile Row 2003–2008 Joel Shapiro Eric Parry Architectural sculpture [24]
Salmon Leap sculpture, Berkeley Square, London.JPG
Salmon Leap Outside 40 Berkeley Square

51°30′35″N 0°08′49″W / 51.509807°N 0.146958°W / 51.509807; -0.146958 (Salmon Leap)
2004 Michael Cooper Sculpture Refers to the Tyburn which once ran nearby.[25]
Curzon Square, London W1.JPG
Granite Sculptures Curzon Square

51°30′22″N 0°09′03″W / 51.506042°N 0.150771°W / 51.506042; -0.150771 (Granite Sculptures)
2004 John Aiken Rolfe Judd Sculptures The bench-like sculptures are formed from black granite from Zimbabwe and silver-grey granite from Portugal spliced together.[26]
Untitled, Princes Street W1.JPG
Untitled Princes Street

51°30′52″N 0°08′34″W / 51.514495°N 0.142779°W / 51.514495; -0.142779 (Untitled)
2004 Alexander Beleschenko Glass panels on building [27]
One Hanover Street (27045517296).jpg
Entrance Sculpture 1 Hanover Street 2005 Bruce McLean Sheppard Robson Architectural sculpture [28]
Aspiration, Leconfield House, Curzon Street W1.JPG
Aspiration In front of Leconfield House, Curzon Street

51°30′23″N 0°08′59″W / 51.506486°N 0.149831°W / 51.506486; -0.149831 (Aspiration)
2006 John Brown Sculpture [29]
New Burlington Flare New Burlington Place

51°30′45″N 0°08′26″W / 51.512386°N 0.140635°W / 51.512386; -0.140635 (New Burlington Flare)
2006 Michael Bleyenberg Light installation [30]
The Prophecy of Teiresias Richard Green Gallery, 33 New Bond Street 2011 Alexander Stoddart George Saumarez Smith of ADAM Architecture Bas-reliefs The three reliefs, representing scenes from the Odyssey, are an allegory of "the extreme lengths modern art has taken to distance itself from its origin in Greece".[31]
Water feature Silence, Mayfair, London.JPG
Silence

Simon Milton

Mount Street / Carlos Place

51°30′37″N 0°08′57″W / 51.510149°N 0.149240°W / 51.510149; -0.149240 (Silence)
2011 Tadao Ando et al. Water feature A raised granite-edged pool into which two trees are set, and which emits clouds of water vapour for fifteen seconds every fifteen minutes.[32] Jointly commissioned by the Grosvenor Estate and the Connaught Hotel; Blair Associates Architects and the Building Design Partnership were also involved the project.[33]
Shop Until You Drop by Banksy.JPG

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Shop Till You Drop Bruton Lane

51°30′38″N 0°08′37″W / 51.510477°N 0.143742°W / 51.510477; -0.143742 (Shop Till You Drop)
2011 Banksy Graffiti [34]
Statue of Ronald Reagan, Grosvenor Square W1.JPG

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Statue of Ronald Reagan Grosvenor Square

51°30′39″N 0°09′09″W / 51.510856°N 0.152416°W / 51.510856; -0.152416
2011 Chas Fagan Statue Unveiled 4 July 2011. Westminster City Council's rule that a person may only be commemorated by a statue 10 years after their death was waived so that Margaret Thatcher could perform the unveiling,[35] but she proved too unwell to attend the ceremony. A fragment of the Berlin Wall is incorporated into the pedestal.[36]
1 Wilder Walk, Soho, London.jpg
Timelines Wilder Walk

51°30′38″N 0°08′08″W / 51.510535°N 0.135683°W / 51.510535; -0.135683 (Timelines)
2011 Daniela Schönbächler Dixon Jones Architects Light installation [37]
Rebecca Salter - Terza Rima - 2014-10-16 - Andy Mabbett - 05.JPG

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Terza Rima 9–15 Sackville Street

51°30′34″N 0°08′18″W / 51.509563°N 0.138212°W / 51.509563; -0.138212 (Terza Rima)
2011–12 Rebecca Salter JM Architects Designs screenprinted onto windows and a bronze panel [38]
Terence Donovan sculpture.jpg
Three Figures Bourdon Place 2012 Neal French Statues Unveiled by Twiggy, one of the work's subjects, on 31 May 2012.[39] A plaque nearby provides the following exegesis: "A passing shopper stumbles upon/ Terence Donovan photographing the model Twiggy/ near to his studio in 1960s Mayfair".[40]
Portcullis Gates, Davies Street W1.JPG
Portcullis Gates 33 Davies Street

51°30′43″N 0°08′53″W / 51.511904°N 0.148053°W / 51.511904; -0.148053 (Portcullis Gates)
2013 Wendy Ramshaw HOK Gates 3.6 metres (12 ft)-high bronze gates with abstract patterns of "flowing lines and intersecting arcs ... reflecting the life and style of Mayfair", which can be lowered at night in the manner of a portcullis.[41][42][43]
An Age, An Instant.jpg
An Age, An Instant New Burlington Mews 2014 Rona Smith Gate Unveiled 29 April 2014. The artist took her inspiration from turn-of-the-century pocket watches, as this locale was a centre for the watchmaking trade in the early 20th century when the building's façade was rebuilt.[44]
Gormley Mayfair room, London-14812911757.jpg
ROOM Beaumont Hotel, Brown Hart Gardens 2014 Antony Gormley Sculpture [45]
Science 70–71 New Bond Street Thomas Rudge Architectural sculpture [7]
Roslyn
Commerce 70–71 New Bond Street Louis Frederick Roslyn Architectural sculpture [7]
Art by Louis Frederick Roslyn.JPG
Art 70–71 New Bond Street Louis Frederick Roslyn Architectural sculpture [7]
Elephant bronze outside Crown Aspinalls, Curzon Street W1.JPG
Elephant Aspinall's, Curzon Street

51°30′23″N 0°08′58″W / 51.506364°N 0.149459°W / 51.506364; -0.149459 (Elephant)
? ? Statue The gambling club's founder, John Aspinall, was a noted wildlife enthusiast whose two animal parks in Kent, Howletts and Port Lympne, are funded by the club's proceeds.[46]

Burlington House

Sydney Smirke's remodelling of Burlington House for the Royal Academy of Arts in 1872–1873 included adding an additional storey to house the Diploma Galleries; the resulting windowless exterior was adorned with statues of artists in niches.[47] A freestanding statue by Alfred Drury of Joshua Reynolds, the Academy's founding president, was installed at the centre of the courtyard in 1931. In 2002 the courtyard was refurbished to a design by Michael Hopkins, after the Academy received a donation from Walter and Leonore Annenberg. At the suggestion of the architect Ian Ritchie, the lights and fountains set into the pavement were arranged in the position of the planets, the Moon and some of the bright stars as they would have appeared over London on the night of Reynolds's birth. The courtyard is used as an exhibition space for temporary artworks.[48]

Image Title / subject Location and
coordinates
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes
Statue of Phidias Second-floor façade, 1st niche from left c. 1872 Joseph Durham Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Statue of Leonardo da Vinci-Burlington House-Royal Academy of Arts.jpg
Statue of Leonardo da Vinci Second-floor façade, 2nd niche from left c. 1872 Edward Bowring Stephens Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Statue of John Flaxman Second-floor façade, 3rd niche from left c. 1872 Henry Weekes Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Statue of Raphael-Burlington House-Royal Academy of Arts.jpg
Statue of Raphael Second-floor façade, 4th niche from left c. 1872 Henry Weekes Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Statue of Michelangelo Second-floor façade, 5th niche from left c. 1872 William Calder Marshall Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Statue of Titian Second-floor façade, 6th niche from left c. 1872 William Calder Marshall Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Statue of Joshua Reynolds Second-floor façade, 7th niche from left c. 1872 Edward Bowring Stephens Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Statue of Christopher Wren Second-floor façade, 8th niche from left c. 1872 Edward Bowring Stephens Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Statue of William of Wykeham Second-floor façade, 9th niche from left c. 1872 Joseph Durham Sydney Smirke Statue in niche Grade II* [47]
Architectural sculpture Ground-floor arcade c. 1872 John Birnie Philip Sydney Smirke Architectural sculpture Grade II* [47]
War Memorial, Royal Academy, Burlington House, Piccadilly, London (geograph 2956905).jpg

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Royal Academy War Memorial West wall, within ground-floor arcade 1922 Emile Madeline and Herbert Tyson Smith Trenwith Wills Plaque Grade II* [47]
Memorial to the Artists Rifles, Royal Academy, London.jpg
Artists' Rifles War Memorial East wall, within ground-floor arcade 1922 William Drinkwater Gough and Arthur Ayres Geoffrey Webb Plaque Grade II* [49]
Statue of Sir Joshua Reynolds at the Royal Academy.jpg

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Statue of Joshua Reynolds Annenberg Courtyard

51°30′32″N 0°08′22″W / 51.5089°N 0.1394°W / 51.5089; -0.1394 (Joshua Reynolds)
1931 Alfred Drury Giles Gilbert Scott Statue Grade II Unveiled 12 December 1931.[50] Drury was awarded the commission in 1917, but was too preoccupied with war memorials in the following years to proceed with the work. In 1926 he had to start over with a new composition after his studio assistant failed to keep the first clay figure moist every night, which had led to its disintegration.[51]

6 Burlington Gardens

6 Burlington Gardens
6 Burlington Gardens

6 Burlington Gardens, a Grade II* listed building now used by the Royal Academy, was designed by James Pennethorne in 1866–1867 for the University of London. In 1868 the university's Senate proposed the subjects of the 22 statues for the façade: Isaac Newton to represent Science, Jeremy Bentham for Law, John Milton for the Arts and William Harvey for Medicine; Galen, Cicero, Aristotle, Plato, Archimedes and Tribonian (the last of whom was replaced in the final scheme by Justinian) as representatives of "ancient culture", and the "illustrious foreigners" Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz, Georges Cuvier, Carl Linnaeus, Galileo Galilei, Johann Wolfgang von Goethe and Pierre-Simon Laplace. Finally, Adam Smith, John Locke, Francis Bacon, John Hunter, William Shakespeare (replaced by David Hume) and John Dalton (replaced by Humphry Davy) were included as "English worthies" (although Smith, Hunter and Hume were Scottish). Shakespeare was substituted as his achievement was felt to be "independent of academic influence"; he was instead commemorated with a statue apart, inside the building.[52]

Image Title / subject Location and
coordinates
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes
6 Burlington Gardens facade Leibniz.jpg
Statue of Gottfried Wilhelm Leibniz First storey 1870s Patrick MacDowell James Pennethorne Statue in niche Grade II* [52]
6 Burlington Gardens facade Cuvier.jpg
Statue of Georges Cuvier First storey 1870s Patrick MacDowell James Pennethorne Statue in niche Grade II* [52]
6 Burlington Gardens facade Linnaeus.jpg
Statue of Carl Linnaeus First storey 1870s Patrick MacDowell James Pennethorne Statue in niche Grade II* [52]
6 Burlington Gardens facade Smith.jpg
Statue of Adam Smith First storey 1870s William Theed James Pennethorne Statue in niche Grade II* [52]
6 Burlington Gardens facade Locke.jpg
Statue of John Locke First storey 1870s William Theed James Pennethorne Statue in niche Grade II* [52]
6 Burlington Gardens facade Bacon.jpg
Statue of Francis Bacon First storey 1870s William Theed James Pennethorne Statue in niche Grade II* [52]
Sir Isaac Newton (20860497952) (2).jpg
Statue of Isaac Newton Above the portico 1870s Joseph Durham James Pennethorne Seated statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Jeremy Bentham Above the portico 1870s Joseph Durham James Pennethorne Seated statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of John Milton Above the portico 1870s Joseph Durham James Pennethorne Seated statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of William Harvey Above the portico 1870s Joseph Durham James Pennethorne Seated statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Galileo Galilei Eastern balustrade 1870s Edward William Wyon James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Johann Wolfgang von Goethe Eastern balustrade 1870s Edward William Wyon James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Pierre-Simon Laplace Eastern balustrade 1870s Edward William Wyon James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Galen Central balustrade 1870s James Sherwood Westmacott James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Cicero Central balustrade 1870s James Sherwood Westmacott James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Aristotle Central balustrade 1870s James Sherwood Westmacott James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Plato Central balustrade 1870s William F. Woodington James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Archimedes Central balustrade 1870s William F. Woodington James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Justinian I Central balustrade 1870s William F. Woodington James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of John Hunter Western balustrade 1870s Matthew Noble James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of David Hume Western balustrade 1870s Matthew Noble James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]
Statue of Humphry Davy Western balustrade 1870s Matthew Noble James Pennethorne Statue Grade II* [52]

References

  1. ^ Mayfair Conservation Area Mini Guide (PDF). Westminster City Council, Department of Planning and City Development. May 2004. Retrieved 27 July 2014.
  2. ^ "Grosvenor Square Garden". London Gardens Online. London Parks & Gardens Trust. Retrieved 27 July 2014.
  3. ^ "Bond Street". Secret London. Retrieved 23 August 2013.
  4. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, pp. 60–61
  5. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, pp. 7–8
  6. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, pp. 239–240
  7. ^ a b c d Speel, Bob. A sculpture walk in Piccadilly and Bond Street. Retrieved 11 April 2013.
  8. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, pp. 54–56
  9. ^ Henry Moore – Works in Public – Time-Life Screen 1952–53 (LH 344) Accessed 19 August 2010
  10. ^ Chronology Accessed 19 August 2010
  11. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 18
  12. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 222
  13. ^ Horse & Rider by Dame Elisabeth Frink unveiled on Bond Street. New West End Company. 28 June 2018. Retrieved 11 July 2018.
  14. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, pp. 58–59
  15. ^ Tile Gazetteer—London. Tiles & Architectural Ceramics Society. Retrieved 1 March 2013.
  16. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 57
  17. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 62
  18. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 185
  19. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, pp. 9–10
  20. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 38.
  21. ^ Pearson, Lynn; Dennis, Richard (2005). Tile Gazetteer—Westminster. Tiles & Architectural Ceramics Society. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
  22. ^ Wevill, John (29 May 2018). "Public art needs meaning". RIBA Journal. Royal Institute of British Architects. Retrieved 9 July 2018.
  23. ^ 21 Davies Street. PLP Architecture. Retrieved 9 July 2018.
  24. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 249.
  25. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, pp. 8–9
  26. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 38
  27. ^ Delight: Celebrating ten years of public art on Regent Street (PDF). The Crown Estate. p. 14. Retrieved 22 September 2014.
  28. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 62.
  29. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 39
  30. ^ New Burlington Place. Plan Projects. Archived from the original on 26 February 2011. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  31. ^ Partridge, Chris (17 July 2011). "33 New Bond Street W1". Ornamental Passions. Retrieved 14 August 2018.
  32. ^ "Silence by Tadao Ando and Blair Associates". Dezeen. 14 July 2011. Retrieved 28 June 2013.
  33. ^ Fulcher, Merlin (6 July 2011). "Tadao Ando completes 'Silence' fountain in Mayfair". The Architects' Journal. Retrieved 16 April 2012.
  34. ^ "Revealed: Banksy's Method for 'Shop 'Til You Drop'". ForeignStudents.com. 28 November 2011. Retrieved 19 July 2014.
  35. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 60
  36. ^ "Ronald Reagan statue unveiled at US Embassy in London". BBC News. 4 July 2011. Retrieved 13 June 2012.
  37. ^ "The Quadrant Timelines". Modus Operandi. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  38. ^ Sackville Street. Modus Operandi. Retrieved 17 August 2014.
  39. ^ "Twiggy". Neal French Figurative Sculpture. Retrieved 23 April 2016.
  40. ^ "Day 17 – Mayfair – Bond Street – Berkeley Square". everystreetinlondon. 1 February 2016. Retrieved 23 April 2016.
  41. ^ Franck Namani to open flagship store at 33 Davies Street. Grosvenor. 29 November 2013. Retrieved 14 August 2014.
  42. ^ "Portcullis Gates, Wendy Ramshaw". The Sculpture Factory. Retrieved 14 August 2014.
  43. ^ 33 Davies Street. HOK. Retrieved 14 August 2014.
  44. ^ "A Place for Art". Regent Street. The Crown Estate. Retrieved 11 August 2014.
  45. ^ Howarth, Dan (11 June 2014). "Antony Gormley creates a giant metal sculpture you can sleep in". Dezeen. Retrieved 12 July 2018.
  46. ^ Berthoud, Peter (29 March 2011). "Elephant in Curzon Street". Discovering London. Retrieved 14 August 2014.
  47. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l Bradley & Pevsner 2003, p. 488.
  48. ^ Penson, Margaret (April 2003). "Stars in stone: the Annenberg Courtyard fountains". Astronomy & Geophysics. 44 (2): 2.20–2.21.
  49. ^ "Artists Rifles 28th Battalion London Regiment". War Memorials Register. Imperial War Museums. Retrieved 11 September 2021.
  50. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 14
  51. ^ Blackwood 1989, p. 140
  52. ^ a b c d e f g h i j k l m n o p q r s t u v w Sheppard, F. H. W., ed. (1963). "The University of London at No. 6 Burlington Gardens". Survey of London: volumes 31 and 32: St James Westminster, Part 2. Institute of Historical Research. Retrieved 6 February 2013.

Bibliography

  • Blackwood, John (1989). London's Immortals: The Complete Outdoor Commemorative Statues. London and Oxford: Savoy Press. ISBN 978-0951429600.
  • Bradley, Simon; Pevsner, Nikolaus (2003). London: Westminster. The Buildings of England. Vol. 6. London and New Haven: Yale University Press. ISBN 978-0-300-09595-1.
  • Ward-Jackson, Philip (2011). Public Sculpture of Historic Westminster: Volume 1. Public Sculpture of Britain. Vol. 14. Liverpool: Liverpool University Press. ISBN 978-1-84631-691-3.