St Marylebone War Memorial

This is a list of public artworks in the former Metropolitan Borough of St Marylebone in London, now a part of the City of Westminster.

Map of public art in St Marylebone


Part of Fitzrovia lies outside the City of Westminster; for works not listed here see the List of public art in the London Borough of Camden.

Fitzrovia, so named since the 1930s when it became a haunt for bohemians,[1] is situated to the north of Soho and east of Marylebone. Its eastern part is in the London Borough of Camden.[2]

Image Title / subject Location and
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes
Atalante and Caryatid 82 Mortimer Street 1896 Arthur Beresford Pite

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Ariel and Prospero Broadcasting House, Langham Place 1931 Eric Gill [3]
Ariel between Wisdom and Gaiety Broadcasting House, Langham Place 1931 Eric Gill [4]
Ariel Learns Celestial Music Broadcasting House, Langham Place 1931 Eric Gill [5]
Ariel Piping to the Children Broadcasting House, Langham Place 1931 Eric Gill [6]
Bust of John Nash All Souls Church, Langham Place 1956 Cecil Thomas after William Behnes [7]
Winged Figure Outside John Lewis department store, Oxford Street 1963 Barbara Hepworth
Untitled Forecourt of the University of Westminster's Cavendish Campus, New Cavendish Street

51°31′15″N 0°08′23″W / 51.5207°N 0.1397°W / 51.5207; -0.1397 (Untitled)
2001–2004 Ben Joiner Rock Townsend Sculptures Seven sculptures of varying degrees of abstraction, two of which are recognisable as flasks and one other as a funnel. They relate to the activities taking place inside the building behind, which houses the university's department of biosciences.[8]
World Broadcasting House, Portland Place

51°31′07″N 0°08′36″W / 51.5185°N 0.1434°W / 51.5185; -0.1434 (World)
2002–2013 Mark Pimlott MJP Architects Work set into pavement [9][10]
Breathing Egton Wing, Broadcasting House, Langham Street 2008 Jaume Plensa [11]
If Graffiti Changed Anything Clipstone Street

51°31′17″N 0°08′24″W / 51.5214°N 0.1401°W / 51.5214; -0.1401 (If Graffiti Changed Anything)
2011 Banksy Mural The phrase is based on a quotation from the anarchist Emma Goldman: "If voting changed anything, it would be illegal".[12] In the years since its creation the work has been covered by a Perspex sheet and has attracted other graffiti.[13]

Lisson Grove

Lisson Grove, a residential area which urbanised as London expanded northwards in the 19th century, was designated a conservation area in 1990.[14]

Image Title / subject Location and
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes
Sculpture Ark King Solomon Academy (formerly the Rutherford School), Penfold Street

51°31′17″N 0°10′10″W / 51.5215°N 0.1695°W / 51.5215; -0.1695 (Sculpture at King Solomon Academy, formerly the Rutherford School)
1960 Leonard Manasseh Leonard Manasseh and Ian Baker Sculpture Grade II [15]
Echo Rossmore Road

51°31′32″N 0°09′46″W / 51.5255°N 0.1627°W / 51.5255; -0.1627 (Echo)
2004 Charles Hadcock Sculpture [16]


Marylebone is an inner-city area roughly defined as being bounded by Oxford Street to the south, Marylebone Road to the north, Edgware Road to the west and Great Portland Street to the east. Portland Place, part of the grand route from Regent's Park to St James's planned by John Nash (who is commemorated by a bust outside All Souls, Langham Place), has historically been an attractive place for the erection of memorials because of its width.[17]

Image Title / subject Location and
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes

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Statue of Prince Edward, Duke of Kent and Strathearn Park Crescent

51°31′23″N 0°08′46″W / 51.5230°N 0.1462°W / 51.5230; -0.1462 (Duke of Kent)
1824 Sebastian Gahagan Statue Grade II Unveiled 21 February 1824. The Duke, in robes and the collar of the Garter, stands with his right arm rested on two books, which lie on top of a truncated column. Among the symbols which appear on the column shaft is the Masonic all-seeing eye.[18]

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Statue of Lord George Bentinck Cavendish Square

51°30′58″N 0°08′42″W / 51.5162°N 0.1449°W / 51.5162; -0.1449 (Lord George Bentinck)
1851 Thomas Campbell Statue Grade II Erected 4 November 1851. Bentinck is depicted standing, in a contemporary frock coat. The pedestal appears to have been changed twice since the original installation, the first having been insufficiently lofty and the second excessively so.[19]
Memorial to Charles Wesley Garden of Rest (St Mary-le-Bone Old Churchyard)

51°31′19″N 0°09′06″W / 51.5220°N 0.1517°W / 51.5220; -0.1517 (Charles Wesley Memorial)
1858 ? Obelisk Stands close to the site where Wesley was buried in 1788.[20]

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William Pitt Byrne Memorial Fountain Bryanston Square

51°31′00″N 0°09′38″W / 51.5167°N 0.1605°W / 51.5167; -0.1605 (William Pitt Byrne Memorial Fountain)
1862 Julia Clara Byrne Drinking fountain Grade II The fountain with plaque and urn finial stands upon a heap of differently coloured stones.[21][22]

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Hamilton Memorial Drinking Fountain
Sir James Hamilton, 2nd Baronet[23]
Portman Square

51°30′57″N 0°09′17″W / 51.5159°N 0.1548°W / 51.5159; -0.1548 (Sir James Hamilton Memorial Fountain)
1878 ? Drinking fountain Grade II Donated by Hamilton's widow through the Metropolitan Drinking Fountain and Cattle Trough Association.[24]

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Street Orderly Boy Paddington Street Gardens

51°31′14″N 0°09′14″W / 51.5205°N 0.1539°W / 51.5205; -0.1539 (Street Orderly Boy)
1881 c. 1881 Donato Barcaglia Statue Possibly the work Barcaglia exhibited in 1881 under the title Spazzacamino ("Chimney Sweep"). Donated to Marylebone council in 1943, when it was given its present title. Orderly boys were employed by the parish councils of London to clean the streets, but were probably unheard of in Italy.[25]
Grammar, Astronomy, Justice, Philosophy, Homer and Fame 37 Harley Street 1897–1899 Frederick E. E. Schenck Arthur Beresford Pite Architectural sculpture Grade II* [26]
Christ as the Good Shepherd Church Institute & Club, 60 Paddington Street 1898–1900 c. 1898–1900 John Daymond III or John Dudley Daymond Thomas Harris Architectural sculpture Grade II [27]
Wallace fountain

Sir Richard Wallace, 1st Baronet

Forecourt of the Wallace Collection, Manchester Square

51°31′02″N 0°09′10″W / 51.5173°N 0.1528°W / 51.5173; -0.1528 (Wallace Fountain)
1904 (cast of a design of 1872) Charles-Auguste Lebourg Drinking fountain Grade II* An example of the "large model" of drinking fountain donated by Wallace to the city of Paris from 1872. This cast was erected in Shoreditch in 1904, the gift of a local councillor. Re-erected on this site after restoration in 1960.[28]

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Memorial to Quintin Hogg Portland Place

51°31′08″N 0°08′40″W / 51.5189°N 0.1444°W / 51.5189; -0.1444 (Quintin Hogg)
1906 George Frampton Sculptural group Grade II Unveiled 24 November 1906 on a site immediately opposite the Royal Polytechnic Institution on Regent Street; relocated in 1933.[29] It also commemorates Hogg's wife Alice and students of the Polytechnic killed in both World Wars.[30]

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Marylebone War Memorial Church of the Annunciation, Bryanston Street

51°30′51″N 0°09′28″W / 51.5143°N 0.1579°W / 51.5143; -0.1579 (Church of the Annunciation war memorial)
1920 c. 1920 ? Walter Tapper Calvary Grade II No documentation for this sculpture appears to have survived.[31]

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Metropolitan Railway War Memorial Baker Street tube station, near Platform 5 (eastbound)

51°31′24″N 0°09′25″W / 51.5232°N 0.1569°W / 51.5232; -0.1569 (Metropolitan Railway War Memorial)
1920 ? Charles Walter Clark Relief Grade II* Unveiled 11 November 1920. A large wall tablet flanked by Ionic columns and surmounted by a relief of a lion crushing a serpent.[32]

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Statue of George Stuart White Portland Place

51°31′15″N 0°08′43″W / 51.5208°N 0.1453°W / 51.5208; -0.1453 (Sir George Stuart White)
1922 John Tweed Equestrian statue Grade II Unveiled 19 December 1922. The statue was the focus of the Boer War Veterans Association's annual commemoration of the Relief of Ladysmith; a wreath was laid at its foot on 28 February every year until 1970.[33]

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Memorial to Joseph Lister, 1st Baron Lister Portland Place

51°31′21″N 0°08′46″W / 51.5225°N 0.1460°W / 51.5225; -0.1460 (Joseph Lister)
1922 Thomas Brock; completed by Frank Arnold Wright Memorial with bust and other sculpture Grade II Unveiled 13 March 1924. Only the colossal bust of Lister was completed by Brock, who died in 1922. The group of Humanity with a nude male youth was completed by Wright, a studio assistant.[34]
Science, Music and Art 17 Cavendish Square (Wigmore Street elevation) c. 1923–1924 Gilbert Bayes T. P. Bennett & Hossack Reliefs Grade II [27]
Orchestra of Child Musicians 17 Cavendish Square (Wigmore Street elevation) 1923–1924 c. 1923–1924 Gilbert Bayes T. P. Bennett & Hossack Relief Grade II [27]

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Art Selfridges, Oxford Street 1929 William Reid Dick John James Burnet and Thomas S. Tait Architectural sculpture Grade II* [35]

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Science Selfridges, Oxford Street 1929 William Reid Dick John James Burnet and Thomas S. Tait Architectural sculpture Grade II* [35]

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The Queen of Time Selfridges, Oxford Street 1930 Gilbert Bayes John James Burnet and Thomas S. Tait Architectural sculpture Grade II* [35]

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Madonna and Child Dean's Mews, Cavendish Square 1952 Jacob Epstein Louis Osman Architectural sculpture [36]
Charles Dickens Panel Ferguson House, Marylebone Road 1960 Estcourt James (Jim) Clack Clifford Culpin Relief [37]

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Bust of John F. Kennedy 1 Park Crescent

51°31′26″N 0°08′41″W / 51.5239°N 0.1447°W / 51.5239; -0.1447 (John F. Kennedy)
1965 Jacques Lipchitz Bust Unveiled 15 May 1965 by Robert F. Kennedy. The fruit of a fundraising campaign by The Sunday Telegraph. Lipchitz struggled with the commission as Kennedy was not alive to take sittings. Displeased with the finished work, he was absent at the unveiling.[38]
Heron Heron Place, George Street 1967 ? Spratley & Partners (post-1960s refurbishment) Architectural sculpture Commissioned by Heron International.[39][40]
Tile motif Oxford Circus tube station, Victoria line platforms 1967–1969 c. 1967–1969 Hans Unger Tile motif The motif depicts the convergence of the Bakerloo, Central and Victoria lines within a circle representing Oxford Circus.[41] The platform was damaged in a fire in 1984.[42]
Madame Tussaud Madame Tussauds, Marylebone Road 1969 Arthur Pollen Relief A portrait medallion in fibreglass.[43]
Sherlock Holmes murals Baker Street tube station platforms 1979 Robin Jacques Murals Grade II* Murals depicting scenes from seven of Conan Doyle's stories.[44]

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Sherlock Holmes motifs Baker Street tube station platforms 1983 c. 1983 Michael Douglas and Pamela Moreton Tile motifs and enamel panels Grade II* The scheme consists of motifs of the detective's head in profile and murals depicting scenes from his adventures.[45] The designs were by Douglas, the over-glaze printing by Moreton.[46]
Mother and Child Outside the Portland Hospital for Women and Children, Great Portland Street

51°31′22″N 0°08′39″W / 51.5229°N 0.1441°W / 51.5229; -0.1441 (Mother and Child)
1983 David Norris Sculpture A glass surround and back-lights were added during improvements to the hospital's forecourt in 2010.[47]
Mosaics and enamel panels Oxford Circus tube station, Central and Bakerloo line platforms 1983; 1985 Nicholas Munro Mosaics and enamel panels Munro, a student at the Royal College of Art, based the designs on his (not entirely favourable) impressions of the station. The designs on the Central line platforms refer to the game of Snakes and Ladders and those on the Bakerloo line depict commuters in a maze.[42]
Arch motifs Marble Arch tube station platforms 1985 Annabel Grey Enamel panels A series of sixteen colourful triumphal arch designs enamelled onto steel sheets. Each arch is made of nine separate steel sheets, which had to be fired about ten times at an enamel sign factory in Sydenham.[48]

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The Window Cleaner Capital House, Chapel Street

51°31′10″N 0°10′03″W / 51.5195°N 0.1674°W / 51.5195; -0.1674 (The Window Cleaner)
1990 Allan Sly Statue 30 November 1990. Sly's brief was "for a figure expressing a wry sense of humour"; thus the window cleaner looks up at the 15 or so storeys of Capital House, for which his small ladder will be of little use.[49]
Cristos St Christopher's Place

51°30′54″N 0°09′00″W / 51.5151°N 0.1500°W / 51.5151; -0.1500 (Cristos)
1993 William Pye Fountain with sculpture Unveiled 13 July 1993. The piece refers obliquely to the legend of Saint Christopher carrying the Christ child across a river; here the water, in the sculptor's words, "becomes the bridge itself", coursing down the arches of an open bronze structure into four small basins at the bottom and thence into grills in the pavement.[50]

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Memorial to Raoul Wallenberg Great Cumberland Place

51°30′54″N 0°09′35″W / 51.5150°N 0.1596°W / 51.5150; -0.1596 (Raoul Wallenberg)
1997 Philip Jackson Statue with screen Unveiled 26 February 1997 by Elizabeth II. Wallenberg stands in front of a screen formed from stacked passports; his head is turned towards the Western Marble Arch Synagogue. Another cast of the memorial is in Buenos Aires.[51]
Girl The Plaza, 116–132 Oxford Street 1997 Michael Rizzello Architectural sculpture [52]

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Statue of Sherlock Holmes Marylebone Road, outside Baker Street tube station

51°31′21″N 0°09′24″W / 51.5225°N 0.1566°W / 51.5225; -0.1566 (Sherlock Holmes)
1999 John Doubleday Statue Unveiled 23 September 1999. No site was available on Baker Street itself, but the Abbey National building society, whose head office was on the putative site of No. 221B, agreed to fund the statue.[53]

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Statue of Władysław Sikorski Outside the Polish Embassy, Portland Place

51°31′16″N 0°08′43″W / 51.5211°N 0.1454°W / 51.5211; -0.1454 (Władysław Sikorski)
2000 Faith Winter Michael Goss Statue Unveiled 24 September 2003 by the Duke of Kent. Tomasz Zamoyski, a prominent Polish expatriate, first conceived the idea for the statue to complement the existing statues of Churchill, Eisenhower and de Gaulle in London. The British and Polish governments each gave £5,000 towards the cost.[54]
Tyburn, Lethewards has sunk Cramer Street

51°31′09″N 0°09′08″W / 51.5193°N 0.1523°W / 51.5193; -0.1523 (Tyburn, Lethewards has sunk)
2000 Robert Dawson Tile murals Installed as part of Westminster City Council's Hidden Rivers public art project.[55]
Thames North and Thames South Outside 199 Old Marylebone Road

51°31′12″N 0°09′57″W / 51.5200°N 0.1657°W / 51.5200; -0.1657 (Thames North and Thames South)
2001 Hamish Black Sculptures Sculptures formed from sheets of galvanised steel stacked on top of one another.[56]
Westminster Double Richbourne Court, Harrowby Street 2003 Hamish Black Architectural sculpture [57]
Relief 40 Portman Square 2006 John Carter Squire and Partners Architectural sculpture An abstract relief, described as a "paperclip sculpture", in Portland stone.[58][59]
Nexus Outside York House, Seymour Street

51°30′51″N 0°09′36″W / 51.5143°N 0.1599°W / 51.5143; -0.1599 (Nexus)
2007 Robert Orchardson Sculpture Six soaring diamond-shaped forms in steel, painted black.[60]
Armillary Sphere sundial Paddington Street Gardens, centre of the southern portion.

51°31′13″N 0°09′15″W / 51.5202°N 0.1541°W / 51.5202; -0.1541 (Armillary Sphere sundial)
2007–2008 c. 2007–2008 ? Sculpture Sundial in the form of an armillary sphere; the supporting plinth is a former drinking fountain.[61] The sphere of c. 2007–2008 is a replacement of an earlier one.[62]
Field Work 7 Portman Mews South 2009 Shauna McMullan Garnett and Partners Architectural sculpture A carving of meadow grasses, alluding to this area's largely agricultural character before the mid-18th century.[39][58][63]
Fibonacci Flip The London Clinic Cancer Centre, 22 Devonshire Place 2010 Peter Randall-Page Architectural sculpture [64]
Visitor Cavendish Square Gardens 2010 David Breuer-Weil Sculpture [65]
Sculpture 11 Baker Street 2011 Alexander Beleschenko Squire and Partners Glass sculpture [58][66]
Royal arms Westminster Magistrates' Court 2011 ? Hurd Rolland Partnership Architectural sculpture

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Wrapper Edgware Road tube station (Circle and other lines)

51°31′12″N 0°10′00″W / 51.5200°N 0.1667°W / 51.5200; -0.1667 (Echo)
2012 Jacqueline Poncelet Vitreous enamel cladding The largest vitreous enamel artwork in Europe, decorating a new building and perimeter wall next to the station with patterns inspired by research undertaken in the area.[67]
Sculpture 10 Portman Square 2014 Kate Maestri Jestico + Whiles Ceramic enamel sculpture on glass Commissioned by British Land.[58]
Forest Under the Flyover Marylebone Flyover

51°31′12″N 0°10′12″W / 51.5200°N 0.1700°W / 51.5200; -0.1700 (Forest Under the Flyover)
2016 Manou Bendon Stencil Commissioned by Transport for London.[68]

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Statue of George Orwell Broadcasting House 2017 Martin Jennings Statue Unveiled 7 November 2017. The wall behind is inscribed with a quotation from Animal Farm (1945): If liberty means anything at all it means the right to tell people what they do not want to hear.[69]
There and Now Westminster Magistrates Court 2017 Bex Simon Architectural sculpture [70]

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Bust of Adrian Shooter Marylebone station 2022 Luke Perry Bust Unveiled 30 August 2022.[71]

Regent's Park

Part of Regent's Park lies outside the City of Westminster; for works not listed here see the List of public art in Camden.

Regent's Park is one of London's Royal Parks, located partly in the London Borough of Camden and partly in the City of Westminster. The sculptures in Queen Mary's Gardens (laid out in the 1930s within the Inner Circle or Regent's Park)[72] were bequeathed by the artist Sigismund Goetze, who lived nearby at Grove House from 1907 until his death in 1939.[73] In 1944 his widow Constance Goetze established a trust fund in his memory, known as the Constance Fund, for the financing of new sculpture in London's parks.[74]

Image Title / subject Location and
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes

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Eagle Queen Mary's Gardens, near the Island Rock Garden

51°31′36″N 0°09′11″W / 51.5266°N 0.1530°W / 51.5266; -0.1530 (Eagle)
early 19th century Anonymous; thought to be Japanese Statue Grade II Naturalistic bronze statue of an eagle, with wings outspread, landing on a rock. Presented to the Royal Parks in 1974.[75]

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Lion Tazza Avenue Gardens

51°31′36″N 0°08′54″W / 51.5267°N 0.1482°W / 51.5267; -0.1482 (Lion Tazza)
1863 Austin and Seeley Stone bowl supported by sculpted winged lions [76]

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Readymoney Drinking Fountain
Cowasji Jehangir Readymoney
Broad Walk

51°31′58″N 0°09′03″W / 51.5328°N 0.1507°W / 51.5328; -0.1507 (Readymoney Drinking Fountain)
1869 Henry Ross Robert Keirle Drinking fountain Grade II A gift from the Indian industrialist, in thanks for the protection of the Parsis under British rule. Unveiled by Princess Mary of Teck.[76][77]

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Hylas and the Nymph St John's Lodge garden

51°31′45″N 0°09′06″W / 51.5292°N 0.1516°W / 51.5292; -0.1516 (Hylas and the Nymph)
1894 Henry Alfred Pegram Fountain with sculptural group Grade II Originally titled The Bather. Part of the formal "Dutch" or "Old English" garden in front of St John’s Lodge. Presented to the park in 1933.[78]
Boys with armorial shields St John's Lodge Garden 1894 and later William Goscombe John and Harold Youngman Sculptures Grade II (north piers, south piers) Probably installed for the Marquess of Bute, to whom the lease for St John's Lodge was sold in 1888. Three of the figures are by Goscombe John and date to 1894; one, by Youngman, is of 1938 and the remaining two are undated.[76]

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The Lost Bow Queen Mary's Gardens

51°31′38″N 0°09′10″W / 51.5273°N 0.1527°W / 51.5273; -0.1527 (The Lost Bow)
1913 Albert Hodge Sculpture Grade II Ornamental sculpture of a putto sitting astride a vulture, believed to have been commissioned by Sigismund Goetze for Grove House. Presented to Queen Mary's Gardens in 1939.[79]

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A Mighty Hunter Queen Mary's Gardens

51°31′39″N 0°09′09″W / 51.5275°N 0.1524°W / 51.5275; -0.1524 (A Mighty Hunter)
1913 Albert Hodge Sculpture Grade II Bronze sculpture of a putto wrestling with a duck, a pendant to The Lost Bow.[80] (See above.)

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The Goatherd's Daughter
Gertrude and Harold Baillie-Weaver
St John's Lodge garden

51°31′46″N 0°09′05″W / 51.5294°N 0.1515°W / 51.5294; -0.1515 (The Goatherd’s Daughter)
1922 Charles Leonard Hartwell Statue Grade II The statue was first exhibited in 1929, when it won the silver medal of the Royal British Society of Sculptors. It was erected on this site in 1931 by the National Council for Animal Welfare, in honour of its founders.[81]

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Jubilee Gates Queen Mary's Gardens

51°31′42″N 0°09′05″W / 51.5283°N 0.1513°W / 51.5283; -0.1513 (Jubilee Gates)
1935 Gates Grade II The gates commemorate the Silver Jubilee of George V and the official opening of Queen Mary's Gardens.[76]
Boy and Frog Queen Mary's Gardens

51°31′38″N 0°09′16″W / 51.5273°N 0.1545°W / 51.5273; -0.1545 (Boy and Frog)
1936 (donated) William Reid Dick Fountain with sculpture Grade II A gift of Sigismund Goetze.[76]

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Sigismund Goetze
Queen Mary's Gardens

51°31′44″N 0°09′11″W / 51.5289°N 0.1531°W / 51.5289; -0.1531 (Triton Fountain)
1936 William McMillan Fountain with sculptural group Grade II Due to the Second World War the fountain was not installed until 1950, when it was awarded a gold medal award for the best sculpture exhibited in London that year.[82] The site was formerly occupied by a large conservatory belonging to the Royal Botanic Society, demolished in 1931.[76]
Memorial to Anne Sharpley St John's Lodge garden

51°31′44″N 0°09′05″W / 51.5290°N 0.1515°W / 51.5290; -0.1515 (Anne Sharpley Memorial)
after 1989 Urn Plinth inscribed In affectionate/ memory of/ ANNE SHARPLEY/ 1928–1989/ journalist/ who/ loved this garden.[83] Sharpley was a reporter for the Evening Standard.[84]
Plaque commemorating restoration of gardens Broad Walk

51°31′36″N 0°08′52″W / 51.5267°N 0.1479°W / 51.5267; -0.1479 (Plaque commemorating restoration of gardens)
Plaque commemorating the Regent's Park victims of the Hyde Park and Regent's Park bombings of 20 July 1982 Bandstand

51°31′35″N 0°09′27″W / 51.5265°N 0.1574°W / 51.5265; -0.1574 (Plaque commemorating the Regent's Park victims of the Hyde Park and Regent's Park bombings of 20 July 1982)

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The Awakening
Anne Lydia Evans
St John's Lodge garden

51°31′44″N 0°09′04″W / 51.5290°N 0.1511°W / 51.5290; -0.1511 (The Awakening)
1998[88] Unus Safardiar Sculpture Plinth inscribed THE AWAKENING/ IN/ FOND MEMORY OF/ ANNE LYDIA EVANS/ 1929–1999/ WHO SHARED/ THE SECRET/ OF THIS GARDEN.[89] Evans was a general practitioner in Marylebone who campaigned to improve the medical care of victims of torture.[90]
Girl and the Jaguar, Fox and the Girl, Boy and Butterflies Regent's Park

51°32′02″N 0°09′32″W / 51.5339°N 0.1589°W / 51.5339; -0.1589 (Giant Tortoise)
2010 Tom Harvey Sculptures The sculptor worked with a pupils from St James's and St Michael's Primary Schools to come up with ideas for the sculptures.[91]

London Zoo

Main article: London Zoo

Image Title / subject Location and
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes

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Stealing the Cubs West of Three Island Pond

51°32′06″N 0°09′10″W / 51.5350°N 0.1529°W / 51.5350; -0.1529 (Stealing the Cubs)
1906 (erected) Henri Teixeira de Mattos Sculptural group Donated to the Zoological Society of London by J. B. Wolff in 1906.[92]

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London Zoo War Memorial Outside the Butterfly House

51°32′06″N 0°09′09″W / 51.5350°N 0.1524°W / 51.5350; -0.1524 (Zoological Society of London War Memorial)
1919 John James Joass War memorial Grade II Based on a medieval Lanterne des Morts, a memorial to the dead in La Souterraine in the Creuse Valley, France. Joass was also the co-designer, with Peter Chalmers Mitchell, of the Zoo's Mappin Terraces, built 1913–14.[93]
Lion's head New Lion Terraces 1970 c. 1970 William Timym Sculpture Presented to the Zoo by the sculptor in September 1976.[94] Also on the New Lion Terraces is another sculpted head of a lion, a fragment from the demolished Lion House of 1875–76.[93]
Bear Cub or Winnie Memorial
Winnipeg the Bear
Behind the Reptile House

51°32′06″N 0°09′23″W / 51.5349°N 0.1563°W / 51.5349; -0.1563 (Bear Cub)
1981 Lorne McKean Statue Unveiled by Christopher Robin Milne in September 1981, the statue commemorates Winnie-the-Pooh's namesake, a black bear cub which lived in London Zoo from 1915 until her death in 1934.[95] The statue was a gift from the Trustees of Pooh Properties.[96]

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Statue of Guy the Gorilla Near main entrance

51°32′08″N 0°09′22″W / 51.5356°N 0.1560°W / 51.5356; -0.1560 (Guy the Gorilla)
1982 William Timym Statue Unveiled 10 November 1982.[97] A gift from Timym, the statue originally stood on the south side of the Michael Sobell Pavilions for Apes and Monkeys, but by 2009 it had been moved to its current site.[98]

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Globe Sundial Next to the Macaw Aviary

51°32′05″N 0°09′07″W / 51.5348°N 0.1520°W / 51.5348; -0.1520 (Guy the Gorilla)
1989 Wendy Taylor Sundial Plaque inscribed This Globe Sundial shows in miniature how the Earth/ is bathed in sunlight./ Time is indicated by the fin which casts the least shadow./ The combination of the tilt of the earth's axis and the/ varying speed of its progress on an elliptical path around/ the sun causes a difference between the time shown and/ mean time of up to 16 minutes. The greatest differences/ occur in February and October.[99] A work in aluminium on a brick pedestal, it was a gift of Alcan Aluminium Ltd.[100]
Dove Members' Lawn

51°32′09″N 0°09′15″W / 51.5357°N 0.1542°W / 51.5357; -0.1542 (Dove)
c. 1990 Sculpture [101]
New Life In front of Education building

51°32′11″N 0°09′29″W / 51.5365°N 0.1580°W / 51.5365; -0.1580 (New Life)
1990 Willi Soukop Sculpture [102]

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Ambika Paul Memorial Fountain Ambika Paul Children's Zoo

51°32′05″N 0°09′13″W / 51.5348°N 0.1535°W / 51.5348; -0.1535 (Ambika Paul Memorial Fountain)
1994 Shenda Amery Fountain with sculpture Ambika Paul was the daughter of Swraj Paul, later a peer, who funded the Children’s Zoo named in her memory. She died of leukaemia, aged 5, in 1968.[103]
Harry Colebourn and Winnipeg the Bear Children's Zoo (behind café)

51°32′00″N 0°09′09″W / 51.5334°N 0.1526°W / 51.5334; -0.1526 (Harry Colebourn and Winnipeg the Bear)
1995 (unveiled) Bill Epp Sculptural group This second memorial to the inspiration for Winnie-the-Pooh shows the bear with the Canadian soldier who donated her to the Zoo;[104] A cast of a group originally unveiled in Assiniboine Park Zoo, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada, in 1992. The model for the figure of Colebourn was his son, Fred.[105]

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Unseen Prey Members' Lawn

51°32′09″N 0°09′15″W / 51.5357°N 0.1542°W / 51.5357; -0.1542 (Unseen Prey)
c. 1999 Shenda Amery Sculptural group Amery's website gives the following commentary on the work: "Here the artist is expressing the violent force of nature, but without malice. We see two cheetahs frozen in the moment of their pursuit, their prey is unseen. The outcome of the chase is invariably the kill, but the cheetahs are working in co-operation and are hunting out of necessity in order to survive."[106]
Dung Beetles B.U.G.S.

51°32′03″N 0°09′06″W / 51.5342°N 0.1517°W / 51.5342; -0.1517 (Dung Beetles)
1999 Wendy Taylor Sculptural group Unveiled July 1999 by Elizabeth II when opening the Web of Life exhibition, now called B.U.G.S.[107]

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Bust of Swraj Paul, Baron Paul Ambika Paul Children's Zoo

51°32′02″N 0°09′15″W / 51.5340°N 0.1543°W / 51.5340; -0.1543 (Lord Paul)
2002 (erected) Sadiq[108] Bust A donation of £1m from Paul, an Indian-born industrialist, prevented the Zoo from being closed down in 1992.[109]
Sundial Thames Water Garden 2003 David Harber Sundial [110]
Gorillas Gorilla Kingdom 2007 Bruce Pollin Sculptures [111]

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Clock Blackburn Pavilion (Tropical Aviary)

51°32′01″N 0°09′08″W / 51.5336°N 0.1521°W / 51.5336; -0.1521 (Blackburn Pavilion Clock)
2008 Tim Hunkin Animated clock The result of a commission on the theme of Victorian attitudes towards nature, Hunkin’s clock takes inspiration from the work of the cartoonist Saul Steinberg and from Rowland Emett’s Guinness Clock for the 1951 Festival of Britain.[112]
Giant Tortoise Giant tortoises display

51°32′05″N 0°09′21″W / 51.5347°N 0.1558°W / 51.5347; -0.1558 (Giant Tortoise)
2009 Owen Cunningham Sculpture [113]

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Boris the Polar Bear Broad Walk, near the Amphitheatre

51°32′07″N 0°09′13″W / 51.5353°N 0.1536°W / 51.5353; -0.1536 (Boris the Polar Bear)
2012 Adam Binder Statue Originally displayed for a month in Sloane Square, the life-size bronze statue of a polar bear then became a permanent fixture at the Zoo.[114]
Hari and his Mother Entrance to Tiger Territory

51°32′05″N 0°09′17″W / 51.5347°N 0.1548°W / 51.5347; -0.1548 (Hari and his Mother)
2013 Linden Hamilton Sculptural group This replaced a statue by Carol Orwin titled Meow or Newborn Tiger Cub which was previously on the site.[115]
Hari Stretches Tiger Territory

51°32′05″N 0°09′22″W / 51.5347°N 0.1562°W / 51.5347; -0.1562 (Hari Stretches)
2013 Christine Close Statue A copper and bronze resin sculpture of a tiger stretching itself.[116]
Pouncer Tiger Territory

51°32′05″N 0°09′18″W / 51.5348°N 0.1551°W / 51.5348; -0.1551 (Pouncer)
2013 Carol Orwin Sculptures A bronze statue of a tiger cub learning to hunt, its eyes set on a flying frog.[117]
Territorial Challenge Tiger Territory

51°32′03″N 0°09′18″W / 51.5341°N 0.1550°W / 51.5341; -0.1550 (Territorial Challenge)
2013 Teresa Martin Statue An iron and marble resin statue of a tiger on its hind legs, fighting.[118]
Tiger Going for a Swim Tiger Territory

51°32′03″N 0°09′17″W / 51.5342°N 0.1548°W / 51.5342; -0.1548 (Tiger Going for a Swim)
2013 Christy Symington Sculpture A bronze resin sculpture of a partly submerged tiger.[119]
Pygmy Hippopotamus London Zoo 2014 Linden Hamilton Sculpture [120]
Statue of Ming the Giant Panda Entrance to the Casson Pavilion 2015 ? Statue Unveiled 21 October 2015. A plaque in English and Chinese is behind the statue; the English reads: Ming was a giant panda who lived at ZSL London and Whipsnade Zoos from 1938 to 1944. During the Second World War she became a symbol of friendship and stability as Londoners suffered under the Blitz. Thousands of children visited her until her death in 1944. This statue is offered on the 70th anniversary of the end of World War II as a symbol of the enduring friendship between China and the UK, presented by the people of Sichuan.[121]

Works no longer on public display

Image Title / subject Location and
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes
Bear and Child London Zoo 1928 "E. M. A." Sculptural group Donated to the Zoological Society of London by Constance Goetze in memory of her husband. The sculpture's location within the Zoo changed several times; in 2013 it took up residence in the ZSL's library.[122]
The Seated Hand Next to the Macaw Aviary

51°32′07″N 0°09′08″W / 51.5354°N 0.1521°W / 51.5354; -0.1521 (Guy the Gorilla)
1988 Diane Maclean Sculpture [123]

St John's Wood

St John's Wood, a suburban area of mainly Victorian buildings in the northern extremity of the City of Westminster, was declared a conservation area in 1968.[124]

Image Title / subject Location and
Date Artist / designer Architect / other Type Designation Notes

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Memorial to Edward Onslow Ford Abbey Road / Grove End Road

51°31′55″N 0°10′38″W / 51.5319°N 0.1771°W / 51.5319; -0.1771 (Memorial to Edward Onslow Ford)
1903 Andrea Carlo Lucchesi John William Simpson Obelisk with sculpture Grade II Unveiled 13 July 1903.[125] At the front of the memorial is a casting of Onslow Ford's own Muse from his Shelley Memorial in University College, Oxford; behind is a portrait head of the sculptor by Lucchesi.[126]
Grace Gates
W. G. Grace
Lord's Cricket Ground

51°31′42″N 0°10′24″W / 51.5283°N 0.1732°W / 51.5283; -0.1732 (Grace Gates)
1923 Herbert Baker Gates Grade II Two pairs of gates set in an exedra of Portland stone.[127]

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Father Time Lord's Cricket Ground

51°31′44″N 0°10′20″W / 51.5288°N 0.1722°W / 51.5288; -0.1722 (Old Father Time)
1926 Herbert Baker Weathervane A gift by Baker, the architect of the Grandstand, to the Marylebone Cricket Club and Lord's.[128] Moved to the Mound Stand in 1996 to allow for the demolition of Baker's Grandstand and the construction of its replacement by Nicholas Grimshaw.[129]

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Sporting figures Lord's Cricket Ground, Wellington Road

51°31′48″N 0°10′09″W / 51.5301°N 0.1693°W / 51.5301; -0.1693 (Sporting figures relief)
1934 Gilbert Bayes Bas-relief Grade II 13 sportspeople, including tennis players, golfers, cricketers, swimmers, oarsmen and footballers are depicted in a procession. The inscription PLAY UP PLAY UP AND PLAY THE GAME is taken from Henry Newbolt's poem "Vitaï Lampada" (1892). The setting was remodelled in 1995–1996.[130]

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St Marylebone War Memorial St John's Wood roundabout, top of Park Road

51°31′48″N 0°10′04″W / 51.530°N 0.1679°W / 51.530; -0.1679 (St Marylebone War Memorial)
1935 c. 1935 Charles Leonard Hartwell Equestrian statue Grade II Hartwell designed the bronze group of Saint George spearing the dragon for a war memorial in Newcastle upon Tyne, commissioned by Earl Haig. This later casting was a gift of Sigismund Goetze.[131]
Memorial to Alice Drakoules St John's Wood Churchyard 1937 Bird bath with relief sculpture Alice Drakoules was the treasurer of the Humanitarian League who lived near this site, at Regent's Park; the relief depicts a stag, a fox, a heron, a squirrel, a horse, a cat and a dog, representing the broad compass of the organisation's work.[132]
Saint John the Baptist St John's Wood Church

51°31′50″N 0°10′05″W / 51.5306°N 0.1681°W / 51.5306; -0.1681 (Saint John the Baptist)
1977 Hans Feibusch Statue Primarily a muralist, Feibusch turned to sculpture in 1970 as his eyesight began to decline. He produced a John the Baptist in cast resin in 1973.[133] This cast of 1977 was installed to mark the completion of the church's new hall.[134]
Statue of W. G. Grace Lord's Cricket Ground 2000 Louis Laumen Statue [135]
Bowler Lord's Cricket Ground 2002 Antony Dufort Statue A figure of a cricketer in the first stage of the "follow through" position.[136]
Two reliefs Embassy Court, 45 Wellington Road 2009 c. 2009 Sam Kiel Piers Gough (CZWG) Architectural sculpture [137]
Sundial Gardens of the Hospital of St John and St Elizabeth

51°31′59″N 0°10′33″W / 51.5331°N 0.1758°W / 51.5331; -0.1758 (Sundial)
? Sundial [138]


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