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This is a list of public art in Millbank, a district in the City of Westminster, London.

Millbank is the location of Tate Britain and the Chelsea College of Arts; the latter institution's Rootstein Hopkins Parade Ground is a large temporary exhibition space for the work of students and established artists.[1]

Image Title / subject Location and
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes
The Rescue of Andromeda, Tate Britain.jpg

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The Rescue of Andromeda Outside Tate Britain

51°29′27″N 0°07′37″W / 51.4909°N 0.1269°W / 51.4909; -0.1269
1893 Henry Charles Fehr Sculptural group Grade II* (with building) A plaster model was exhibited in the Royal Academy in 1893 and cast in bronze, probably at the recommendation of Frederic, Lord Leighton. This was bought for the Tate the following year under the terms of the Chantrey Bequest. Initially displayed inside the gallery, it was moved to its present site in 1911, where the sculptor felt it was "swamped by heavy masonry".[2]
Statue of John Everett Millais by Thomas Brock.jpg

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Statue of John Everett Millais John Islip Street, rear of Tate Britain

51°29′28″N 0°07′44″W / 51.4911°N 0.1289°W / 51.4911; -0.1289
1904 Thomas Brock Statue Grade II Originally stood by the entrance of the gallery. By 1961 Norman Reid, the Tate's director, considered the statue to have a "positively harmful" effect and attempted have it replaced by Rodin's sculpture of John the Baptist. In 2000 the statue was moved to the rear of the building after ownership was transferred from English Heritage to the Tate.[3]
The Death Of Dirce, Tate Britain.jpg

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The Death of Dirce Outside Tate Britain

51°29′27″N 0°07′37″W / 51.4907°N 0.1270°W / 51.4907; -0.1270
1906 Charles Bennett Lawes-Wittewronge Sculptural group Grade II* (with building) Based on the Farnese Bull, a classical sculpture depicting the same subject. Presented to the Tate by the sculptor's widow in 1911. A second, larger version in marble is in the grounds of Rothamsted Manor, the sculptor's family estate in Hertfordshire.[4]
Thames house st george sculpture.jpg
Saint George Thames House 1928 Charles Sargeant Jagger Frank Baines Architectural sculpture Grade II
Thames house britannia sculpture.jpg
Britannia Thames House 1928 Charles Sargeant Jagger Frank Baines Architectural sculpture Grade II
Imperial Chemical Jagger01.jpg
Marine Transport Imperial Chemical House 1928 Charles Sargeant Jagger Frank Baines Architectural sculpture Grade II
Imperial Chemical Jagger02.jpg
The Sower Imperial Chemical House 1928 Charles Sargeant Jagger Frank Baines Architectural sculpture Grade II
Imperial Chemical Jagger03.jpg
Chemistry Imperial Chemical House 1928 Charles Sargeant Jagger Frank Baines Architectural sculpture Grade II
Imperial Chemical Jagger04.jpg
The Builder Imperial Chemical House 1928 Charles Sargeant Jagger Frank Baines Architectural sculpture Grade II
Two Piece Reclining Figure No.1 Sculpture By Henry Moore At 45 Millbank - London.jpg

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Two Piece Reclining Figure No. 1 McGregor Courtyard, Chelsea College of Arts, Atterbury Road

51°29′25″N 0°07′39″W / 51.4902°N 0.1274°W / 51.4902; -0.1274
1959 Henry Moore Sculpture Originally installed at the Chelsea School of Art's newly built Manresa Road campus in 1964, Moore's sculpture took up residence at the college's current location in 2010.[5]
Locking Piece - Henry Moore - - 1300464.jpg

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Locking Piece Riverside Walk Gardens

51°29′21″N 0°07′40″W / 51.4891°N 0.1278°W / 51.4891; -0.1278
1963–1964 Henry Moore Sculpture Unveiled 19 July 1968. Moore had never been satisfied with the setting of the piece on a multi-faceted plinth by a fountain; these features were removed and the gardens re-landscaped in 2003.[6]
Jeté by Enzo Plazzotta, left side view.jpg

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Jeté Millbank, south of Tate Britain

51°29′23″N 0°07′40″W / 51.4897°N 0.1277°W / 51.4897; -0.1277
1975 Enzo Plazzotta Statue Unveiled 16 July 1985. Represents the dancer David Wall making his entrance in the ballet La Bayadère.[7]
Glass canopy Chapter House, Chapter Street

51°29′28″N 0°08′02″W / 51.4912°N 0.1340°W / 51.4912; -0.1340
2004 Kate Maestri with Andrew Moor Associates Glass canopy [8]
124 Horseferry Road is the headquarters for the British television broadcaster, Channel 4.jpg

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Big 4 Channel 4 headquarters, Horseferry Road

51°29′45″N 0°07′58″W / 51.4959°N 0.1329°W / 51.4959; -0.1329
2007 Freestate and Atelier One Sculpture Unveiled 16 October 2007, for Channel 4's 25th anniversary. The separate elements of the sculpture when seen from the right angle form the number 4, in the manner of the channel's idents. The bare steel structure was designed to be adapted by artists who would create their own "skins", thus constantly renewing the work.[9]

Search for Enlightenment at Millbank.jpg
Search for Enlightenment Riverside Walk Gardens

51°29′21″N 0°07′41″W / 51.4892°N 0.1280°W / 51.4892; -0.1280
2011 Simon Gudgeon Sculptures Unveiled 9 October 2011.[10] Two large, bronze heads in profile, shallow and hollowed-out with their faces upturned to the sky. The sculptor wished to comment on "the narrowness of consciousness, the vastness of time and the transience of humanity".[11] (See also another cast in Kinghtsbridge.)
Tree sculpture The Courthouse, Horseferry Road

51°29′43″N 0°07′43″W / 51.4953°N 0.1286°W / 51.4953; -0.1286
2014 Tom Price Biotecture Sculpture [12]


  1. ^ Shiels, Conor (8 December 2009). "Chelsea parade ground wins award". Arts London News. Archived from the original on 6 September 2014. Retrieved 23 January 2015.
  2. ^ Birchall, Heather (September 2003). The Rescue of Andromeda by Henry C Fehr. Tate. Retrieved 31 August 2014.
  3. ^ Birchall, Heather (February 2002). Sir John Everett Millais by Sir Thomas Brock. Tate. Retrieved 31 August 2014.
  4. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 157.
  5. ^ CHELSEA space: #32 Don't Do Any More Henry Moore: Henry Moore and the Chelsea School of Art. University of the Arts London. Retrieved 10 August 2014.
  6. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, pp. 157–158.
  7. ^ Ward-Jackson 2011, p. 159.
  8. ^ Chapter Street, London SW1—Glass Art Canopy in transparent enamels. Andrew Moor Associates. Retrieved 27 August 2014.
  9. ^ "The Big 4 so far". The Big Art Project. Channel 4. Retrieved 7 January 2013.
  10. ^ Search for Enlightenment. Candy & Candy. 9 October 2011. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
  11. ^ Gudgeon, Simon. "Search for Enlightenment". Simon Gudgeon. Archived from the original on 21 October 2013. Retrieved 7 June 2013.
  12. ^ The Courthouse Apartments, Westminster. Biotecture. Retrieved 20 August 2014.


  • 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.