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Soho Foundry. A new community art gallery, event space, family cafe and media hub proposed to commence 2018. Created by Berwick Street Community Group

Chaired by Mark Teverson.


Please also peruse:

Mark Teverson started and ran the legendary Foundry in Shoreditch, London EC2 in 1998 and Soho Studios 1983-95.  Astrophysics (MSc), philosophy (MA) and quantum mechanics & relativity now. Commencing a PhD in theoretical physics in September 2017.

15th March 2017 Letter sent today to Westminster Kingsway College Corporation and Principal, Andy Wilson offering to renovate the Schoolkeeper’s House and adjacent land in return for a long lease. This has been sent by our solicitors, Simons, Muirhead & Burton, of Frith Street, Soho. …. one paragraph:

“BSCG would like to put the School Keeper’s House to good use. They propose a scheme to the WKC for the renovation of this property and adjacent land to an agreed specification at their expense, subject to survey and the grant of a long Lease on terms to be agreed.  The proposed user of the property once renovated would be as a community art gallery and space for other activities with ancillary A3 café, as per their planning application to Westminster City Council of 1st February 2012 (Ref: 12/01059/FULL).”

Also received today an email from Paul Membrey, a member of the family that last lived in the property till 1988. He was born there in 1952!

20th January 2017. Suggested position for the Soho Tower; the North Western corner of the site, adjacent to the elbow corner of Ingestre Place.

best-map-w1f-0hs  google-earth-nw-corner-w1f-0hs  ingestre-place-view-of-nw-corner-1  ingestre-place-view-of-nw-corner-2

19th January 2017 Ideas to put to Westminster Kingsway College

  • The well equipped, large kitchen in the basement of the main college building is virtually unused. Attached to the Schoolkeeper’s House via a door from the open, basement level outside space, would avail indoor and al fresco dining.
  • Emily Fribbance, from the London School of Architecture, Hanbury Street, has suggested an observation tower. Similar to the Monument (203 ft) in the City, designed partly by Sir Christopher Wren – a `celebration’ of the phoenix-like survival of London after the Great Fire of 1666 – this would give views over Soho, and celebrate Soho as THE centre worldwide for innovative culture and entertainment.

Christened the `Soho Tower‘, this is a first visualisation.

emily-image-2© Emily Fribbance 2017

18th January 2017 Asset of Community Value application APPROVED by Westminster council. The nomination was for the entire Peter Street site, which includes the main college building as well as the Schoolkeeper’s House. The council upheld the view that the house, though disused for some 30 years, should be included in the nomination. To this end, Barry Smith, Head of City Policy & Strategy, Westminster council, cited a ruling by Judge N.J.Warren, Gullivers Bowls Club Ltd v Rother District Council [2014] CR/2013/0009, 24 April.

We hope this approval will persuade the freeholders, Westminster Kingsway College (WKC) to grant a long lease to Berwick Street Community Group, and refrain from refusing to permit to have use of the Schoolkeeper’s House as an asset to the community. WKC have consistently refused use of this building to the community, clearly anticipating a future sale of the entire site to private developers. This would occur immediately the government permit a relaxation of planning conditions to mixed use, but which are currently 100% educational on this property, and therefore of no interest to developers.  Their view is that use of the house would impede a corporate sale, and they have intentionally let the building fall into disrepair. The site was inherited by WKC from the State for free in the 1990s! The ACV now forces WKC to have a more honourable relationship with the Soho community, from whom they were clearly anticipating making a vast profit – of the order of £300 millions, along with the “incentives” inherent in a private deal of this size.

Our Asset of Community Value listing represents the only instance of the community standing up – and winning – against rampant corporate development throughout Soho, with the resulting  destruction of urban communities and gentrification to the benefit of corporations and the wealthy.

16th November 2016 Asset of Community Value application accepted for consideration by Barry Smith at Westminster council. This nomination cannot be appealed on the grounds of the minimum 21 nomination signatories on the electoral register in Westminster. We should therefore have the nomination approved within 8 weeks of 16th November.

8th October 2016 New Asset of Community Value draft application forwarded to Barry Smith, Head of City Policy and Strategy and Steve Brandon, senior planning officer at Westminster council. 51 signatories from Westminster electoral register alone!

30th August 2016 Investigated funding for a community workshop to assist the local community in practical issues in their homes

17th July 2016. Big push to get a new Asset of Community Value application to Westminster council. The ACV  prevents the freeholders of this once publicly owned college, with many essential facilities for the community, being sold privately to corporate developers. It is currently for 100% educational use, but the government want to relax these rules to allow mixed use – e.g. shops, offices and expensive flats. It is in a prime development area next  to Berwick Street market, and its value is estimated would go from nothing to approximately £300 million. The freeholders are desperate to stop this application.

Our successful application last autumn was finally rejected on a technicality, the fault being the council’s procedure. The freeholders used expensive lawyers and planning consultants to bully Westminster council. They will not succeed this time! This is a way to fight the wholesale destruction of our community by mindless, greedy developers!

ACV clipboard

The nomination list being created by several people to get at least 50 local people who are on the electoral register to sign the ACV. Today, Sunday 17th July, it will be on the Museum of Soho stall at the Soho Festival, Wardour Street 12-6pm.

14th July 2016. Recuperation from total hip replacement took longer than expected! Renewed vigour in new ACV application. A local pub, Coach & Horses, Greek Street, Soho is taking nominations, in addition to Berwick Street Community Group members. We are aiming to submit at least 50 signatories to Westminster council.

12th June 2016 New Asset of Community Value application. This week I am housebound following my operation. Will try to get returned signatories to our nomination from the various Berwick Street Community Group members.

6th June 2016 Berwick Street market Berwick St 3 1-6-2016

25th February 2016 London fashion week, Brewer Street car park. The VIP entrance is on Peter Street, directly opposite (5 metres) the Soho Foundry LONDON FASHION WEEK FEB 2016

3rd February 2016 Westminster Kingsway College have appealed against the decision by Westminster council to grant the status of an Asset of Community Value (ACV) to the WKC Peter Street site. The application was made on 21st June 2015, the nomination approved on 23rd October 2015. The appeal was received by Westminster council with a letter from a planning consultancy, Quadrant Town Planning, dated 18th December 2015. We were notified and given copy by letter dated 19th January 2016, and requested our comments.

  • There were not 21 nominees who were resident and on the electoral register in Westminster, Camden or Kensington & Chelsea.
  • The nomination was for the disused Schoolkeeper’s House, and not the main, active college building.
  • Westminster council delivered the papers to the wrong address.

This is a 5 page document, presumably made at considerable expense by the planning consultancy. The first two points are wrong, and the address is the one on the land registry title for 15 Peter Street, W1H 0PJ. (I notified WKC in 2012 that they are legally bound to update this address to Vincent Sq. SW1. They have not done this, so legal documents go to the one on the title.)

Further, I made comment on why WKC are appealing. The ACV merely makes the proposed sale of a property public, and gives up to 6 months for a bid to be made. It confers no special favour or discount to the community. But it does make any secret, clandestine deal impossible – this is the whole purpose of the 2012 Localism parliamentary act. Why would the governors of Westminster Kingsway College wish to only do a private deal, presumably with corporate developers?

The site was transferred to WKC in 1995 for free. Should the government relax the planning conditions, as they intend, the 100% educational use could be relaxed to mixed use – e.g. retail, office and private flats. The adjacent Hopkins Street is about to receive a dramatic face-lift – 5 star hotel, expensive shops, £1 million private flats… not much for the local community! The site will go from worthless as educational, to £millions on relaxation of planning. A secret deal, as WKC clearly want, is highly suspicious.

28th December 2015 Incorporated Soho  Productions Ltd. CEO Mark Teverson. Pilot for TV production, ‘The Cannibal Party’, a black comedy.

Poster (small)

30th October 2015  West End Extra, local newspaper, announcing our ACV nomination approval. Alas, Westminster fire station did not get the Asset of Community Value status. The conditions of the Localism 2012 parliamentary act are that the existing premises, or recently ceased to be in use, are not only of value to the community, but they will be able to continue these activities. ACV status means a private, secret deal cannot be made with corporate developers. (click on the image to read)

WE Extra 30-10-2015

23rd October 2015  Barry Smith, Head of City Policy & Strategy, Westminster council approves the nomination by Berwick Street Community Group of the Westminster Kingsway College site, 15 Peter Street, W1F 0HS as an Asset of Community Value.

8th October 2015  I did an interview with Alex Snelling of Slack Alice Films for a TV documentary on the embryonic days of the Shoreditch scene, the late 1990’s. I started the Foundry in 1998, so we chose the outside of the old Foundry building, now called the Hoxton Pastry Union. Alex’s theme is the gentrification/corporatisation of the area, and he wondered if I would have preferred to have remained longer in the area as an entrepreneur, in order to take advantage of the new money. Clearly, I (and I’m sure no-one else from the original era) were ever in it for the money! I compared the change in nature from the heady art-driven energy of 1998 Shoreditch to the dull office worker/City boy culture on the Friday night streets of Hoxton now, to that of Soho and the Lower East side of Manhatten, and how the guts have been ripped out of those areas by capitalism in the same way. The documentary should be televised next year.

25th September 2015  Local newspaper; my comment on the previous week’s Soho Foundry article. (Click on the below image to enlarge). Also this morning, I had coffee with the leader of the opposition Labour group at Westminster council, Cllr. Adam Hug, and showed him the Soho Foundry site. He is associated with a nomination for a pub on the Harrow Road in Maida Vale, London W9, who have also had their nomination for Asset of Community Value to Westminster council mysteriously “lost”!.

WE Extra Letters 25-09-2015

21st September 2015   Facebook news feed: Mark Teverson shared a memory from 21 September 2012.

3 years ago. The Soho Foundry project tried to get planning permission for an art gallery and licensed family cafe in a small disused building in Soho. Westminster council planners were in favour of the application, but the freeholders, Westminster Kingsway college, objected on the grounds that they now wish to use it for educational purposes. The building had been empty for 24 years. Now, 3 years on, and the building is still unused, and Mark Teverson, chairperson of the applicants Berwick Street Community Group, is trying to protect the site on which the building sits from the freeholders doing a secret, private deal with corporate developers and retain the site for the local community.The destruction of Soho must be resisted by the community!
Goto for the full story.

West End Extra today (London local newspaper) 21st September 2012  (Click on the below image to enlarge).  WE EXTRA 21-09-2012


18th September 2015  West End Extra (local London West End newspaper)  (Click on this to enlarge)WE Extra 18-09-2015.

27th August 2015 Westminster council say the guy that’s been handling our nomination as an Asset of Community Value, Peter Large, has now left and they can’t find our application. How do we have such incompetent people running our affairs – or, it would be reasonable to assume, they are intentionally obstructing our application!

14th August 2015   WE EXTRA 14-8-2015                        (Click on this to enlarge)

21st July 2015   Construct a giant dinasaur skeleton (eg. the Triceratops Horridus illustrated here) in the open air area for educational, artistic and climbing frame uses……


An Asset of Community Value (ACV) is the confirmation by the local council that a building has been noted as being important to the local community. This is enshrined in the Localism (2011) act of parliament. Being an ACV means that the owner of a property cannot do a private deal, say, with developers, without giving notice to the community of intention to sale. There is no privilege or reduction in sale price, but it does give interested parties up to 6 months to gather funds. It is written on the land registry for the freehold, and also protects the building from demolition without notice (the site is also within the Soho conservation area). The important point is that a private, secret deal cannot be made without notice to the community. If we achieve this nomination, it does not give us priority over developers, but does give us an equal chance, publicity for our cause, and may deter developers’ interest in the Peter Street site in the first place.

Currently, the site has planning permission for 100% educational use only, so is of little interest to developers. However, the current Conservative government, elected for a second term, may well legislate to allow local government to relax these conditions. If for example, mixed use of shops, expensive office space and private flats were allowed with a token percentage of educational space, the site is worth £100’s million, and will certainly be lost to the community, as is being done with so many other sites in Soho. This has to be stopped.

21st June 2015 Submitted nomination for Asset of Community Value, nominated by Berwick Street Community Group, chair: Mark Teverson. Assured by Peter Large a decision will be made within 6 weeks. The nomination is comprised of:

  • Nomination of site as an Asset of Community Value (ACV)
  • Signed nominations by 26 people living in Westminster or Camden who are on the electoral register.
  • Berwick Street Community Group constitution
  • Members of Berwick Street Community Group
  • Reasons for nomination (7 pages – click on below)

REASONS FOR NOMINATION 21-1-2015 (7 pages).compressed

17th June 2015 After many emails and phonecalls, and finally by appealing to Jane West, Head of Finance & Corporate Affairs at both Westminster and Hammersmith & Fulham councils, received an apologetic email from Westminster. We had been assured 2 weeks response from draft submission (27th January). This was 5 months!

27th January 2015  Submitted draft nomination of entire site – main college building, schoolkeeper’s house and adjacent land, bounded by Peter St. Hopkins St. & Ingestre Pl. – as an Asset of Community Value. Submission made to Peter Large, Head of Legal & Democratic Affairs, Westminster Council.

October 2014  If you would like to be included as a nominee to make the Peter Street site an Asset of Community Value, please contact: immediately. You must be on the electoral register in Westminster, Camden or Kensington & Chelsea. Thankyou.

24th September 2014    Meeting with Peter Large, Head of Legal & Democratic Affairs, Westminster council. Discussing the nomination of the proposed Soho Foundry site as an asset of community value. We would expect the council to support our application, but it could be opposed by the freeholders, Westminster Kingsway College. If registered successfully, the community would have up to 6 months to raise funds to purchase the site. It also has an entry on the land registry that it is nominated as an ACV (Asset of Community Value). My concern is that, should the Tories remain in power following next year’s general election, they may relax the planning regulations. Currently, the Peter Street site is educational planning use, and is of little interest to a commercial developer. If this restriction were relaxed, say to mixed use – for example, ground floor retail and private flats on the upper floors – a sale could be envisaged. I am trying to protect this site from sale and commercial development, which I believe is the ultimate intention of the freeholders. The college was originally built as a school in 1880 and has been an educational establishment continuously since then. We want to make the main college building into Soho Workshops, start-up short light industrial leases for local businesses and artisans, and the Schoolkeeper’s House into Soho Foundry, community art gallery, family cafe and outside event space.

24th August 2014    Incorporated Soho Foundry London Ltd.

2014 Meetings with Jeremy Fennell of Locality, a community organisation who are assisting us with a ‘Right to Bid’ application to Westminster council for the college site to be registered as an asset of community value. This paragraph will be updated shortly (July 2014).

  • April 2014 Current situation goto Application to Westminster City Council for the entire site (ie. Schoolkeeper’s House, college building and all land) to register Berwick Street Community Group to have an option to purchase on the register of assets of community value. This nomination will be forwarded to Peter Large, Head of Legal and Democratic Services during June 2014.

Mark would like to use the successful set-up he implemented when he started the original Foundry. Exhibitions of fine art, sculpture, photographs etc. would be run for several weeks or months, with the usual previews. In addition, regular weekly events eg. Sunday poetry night, modern jazz dj’s Tuesdays, movie Fridays (maybe summer film BBQ’s outside?)…… and one-off events. A small bar and food are provided. A computer is available in the cafe area with Wi-Fi. No charge for entry. A place to meet. Pitstop for the kids while you’re out shopping? Community noticeboard? Jumble sales every couple of months? Crisis at Christmas (homeless temporary accommodation)? Book fair? Chess & games’ club? Outside theatre & stand-up while dining alfresco? Outside film nights + local filmmakers? All this bang in the middle of Soho!

The Foundry in Shoreditch closed in June, 2010 pending redevelopment by the freeholders into a hotel and private apartments

The formation of the Soho Foundry is currently very active (2014). Watch this space.

All drawings are by kind courtesy of architect Ronald Cottee and planning advice from Peter Baird of Planning Aid for London

The planning application for change of use was submitted on 1st February and was ‘validated’ by Westminster council planning department on 22nd February 2012. To inspect our application, goto Westminster planning applications, search the Soho Foundry postcode W1F 0HS or goto APPLICATION

UPDATE!! Goto 21st August 2012 for current (January 2014).

12/01059/FULL | Use as community art gallery (Class D1) and ancillary café (Class A3). | School Keepers House 15 Peter Street London W1F 0HS

Proposed opening 2015 pending negotiations with freeholders

Click on any picture to enlarge it. Click on ‘back arrow’ to return to this page

                                                                         Pics Jack Ludlam New Year’s Day 2012

Pics Mark Teverson October 2011

  Still from 1962 film Small World of Sammy Lee with Anthony Newley.

21st September 2012  West End Extra (local London newspaper) today             

More pics will be posted later 2012


In addition to the usual boring poetry nights, open air theatre, BBQ, open air film nights,..even art! – the proposed Soho Foundry will host GURNING COMPETITIONS. The toothless are better                                                                                                                                                                 A man gurning, yesterday                                                                                                                                                                          Goto GURNS for further inspiration


  This is a little further along Peter Street from Soho Foundry, the day before the dreaded Jubilee 4 days of torture. Notice the bedraggled bunting

1st June 2012. Still awaiting Westminster planning. 8th July 2012 (over 5 months since submission of application!) – still awaiting Westminster planning.


A nightingale will sing at 15 Peter Street

IMG117  50 yards from Soho Foundry                                                (click pic to enlarge) (pic Mark Teverson 16/01/2013)



GO TO SOHO FOUNDRY: 21st AUGUST 2012 (list ‘Recent Posts’ on the top right) for current situation (early 2013) since that meeting

25th June 2012

Dear Steven,

Re: 12/01059/FULL | Use as community art gallery (Class D1) and ancillary café (Class A3). | School Keepers House 15 Peter Street London W1F 0HS

Submitted: 1st February 2012
Validated:  22nd February
Status 25th June 2012: Pending

Could you give us any idea when this will be considered?

Kind regards
Mark Teverson (Chair)

Then, after much phone calling & emailing 10th July 2012:

Dear Mr Teverson,

My apologies for taking some time to get back to you but this is due to my need to understand the position of Westminster Kingsway College (WKC) in this matter, as they own and operate the site you would like to lease (from them).

This is because, as you will recall from our previous discussions, the school keepers house (being part of WKC) is in lawful educational use and the City Council’s policies seek to prevent such uses from being lost to other  uses unless they are surplus to the requirements of the current operator.

When we met you informed me that as the school keepers house had been vacant for many years it was your understanding that WKC has no use for it either now or in the future, and therefore it is surplus to their requirements. I am sure that this was understood by you in good faith, but in the event it has turned out to be incorrect. WKC have plans for this site on which they wish to extend the main college building , and these plans are very well advanced. With this knowledge it is not possible to demonstrate that the land is surplus to the requirements of the college, which is the test needed to be passed for the City Council to be able to support your application. I am unable to put your application forward favourably and, in these circumstances, you may therefore wish to consider withdrawing the application. If not I shall prepare a report to the planning committee setting out the officers’ reasons for not supporting your proposals so that a formal decision can be made.

I look forward to hearing from you on this matter.

Yours sincerely,

Steve Brandon

And our response 12th July 2012:

Thankyou for your email, 10th July 2012 in response to our planning application submitted 1st February 2012.

We certainly wish to proceed.

The building has been unused and unkept for 24 years.

There are no plans by Westminster Kingsway made public for the building

Our enquiries to their plans have been met with hostility

Westminster council refused them permission to dispose of the freehold of the entire site

Westminster Kingsway are a charity. However there are no certified accounts under that name

As a charity, they have a legal duty to pursue their statutes. One of these is to ‘Make best use of their property’, and ‘To be constructive for the common good’.

Westminster council have a duty to actively pursue the interests of their residents and support their good intentions

Our proposal for a community art gallery has broad support

The proposal meets a need not provided in this area of Westminster

Westminster council have no plans made public to meet these needs

Mark Teverson, as chair of Berwick Street Community Group, has experience in starting and running similar projects (cf.,,

One option is for our to be granted a long lease. There are other options, however, available for our use of the building and indeed for the entire site (Soho Workshops – short term start-up rentals to artisans & small businesses). This could require the purchase of the freehold on 15 Peter Street, or the entire site

Our project would complement Westminster Kingsway’s activities, and at no cost to themselves

Our proposal, named ‘SOHO FOUNDRY’, is entirely voluntarily funded

In addition to filling the need for our project as a community art gallery, we will provide jobs and a place for local events and meetings not currently provided by Westminster council

Kind regards
Mark Teverson (Chair)

cc. Sarah Gatehouse (Head of planning), Michael Fowkes (solicitor), Peter Baird (Planning Aid for London)

Gatehouse, Sarah

No response as 20th July 2012



20th July 2012   email from one of the three local councilors,  Jonathan Glantz

(The others are: Glenys Roberts and Frixos Tombolis)


Jonathan Glanz via

Dear Mark,

Many thanks for your email and update.

As previously advised planning is an issue in relation to the use of buildings but even if your planning permission were to be obtained it would not entitle you to utilise the building without the consent of Westminster Kingsway College.

I understand that they have plans for the building and I presume that you are in contact and discussions with them in relation to your proposals.

Best wishes,

Yours sincerely,

Member for West End Ward
Cabinet Member for Housing and Property

45 Welbeck Street, London, W1G 8DZ
Tel: 020 7224 4545 / Fax: 020 7224 5151 / Mob: 07747 601812


21st July 2012   email to retired solicitor Michael Fowkes at RCJ CAB

Dear Michael

I chair the Berwick Street Community Group, a voluntary unfunded association of local persons in Soho (please view
Since October last year, I have been attempting to use a semi-derelict building, 15 Peter Street (attached to Berwick Street)
My intended use is community art gallery and event space (please view
An application for change of use was submitted on 1st February 2012 with encouragement given by the official in Westminster planning, Steven Brandon
The current situation (please view the attachment to this email) is frustrating.
The building has been unused for 24 years.
The freeholders, a charity have tried to dispose of the entire site for commercial purposes
This was blocked by the council as it was not intended for commercial use, but for community use
Our proposal is for community use
I have experience in starting and running a very similar project in Shoreditch EC2 (please view
I desperately need assistance with this project
There is no doubt that the reluctance for this creditable community project to proceed is driven by commercial, self-serving interests
Could you be of help?
Would you give me a brief meeting?
I am free any time before I commence my studies mid September

Kind regards



22nd July 2012 email to Peter Baird of Planning Aid for London (Peter got the application into shape in Dec/Jan for submission on 1/2/2012)

Hi Peter

How are you?
This follows the email I sent on 18th July.
I’ve attached to this email the current situation re: our planning application to Westminster on 15 Peter Street W1

I’m obviously frustrated. I’ve sent the same attachment to the three councillors for this ward. There will probably be some response from them this week, and they have their monthly drop-in surgery this Friday. I have also sent the attachment to a retired solicitor who I would like to get on board, and to a barrister friend.

I need to know what the next options could be. For example, is the council obliged to give a decision in a reasonable time frame, how can we find what else has been lodged, would we have precedence over the freeholders since our application was the first submission, etc. Also, what duty does a charity – which the freeholders Westminster Kingsway College claim in their accounts they are (though they are not listed as a UK charity!) – have to make good use of their property.

I need advice. Would a meet sometime this week with you be possible? I can make any time convenient to you, Kings Cross or elsewhere.

Kind regards


Peter’s reply 24th July 2012

Dear Mark,

Apologies for not getting back to you sooner. I have been out of the office at meetings. I have read the correspondence and note that the Case Officer considers the use of the building as education, i.e forming part of the college. As I think we discussed this does not directly impede you from making an application, however, the case officer is also not without justification in using information provided to him from the college in forming his opinion.

As recommended previously, you should attempt to discuss the plans the college have for the site with them directly as support or at least a temporary agreement with them is likely to prove mutually beneficial.

Your application unfortunately will not have precedence over the freeholder and specifically, as the ability to carryout the planning permission is a material consideration, any application submitted by the college themselves may carry more weight with the case officer.

I am on leave from next week until the 22nd of August, and as you appreciate, fairly busy in the run up to going away. If anything urgent arises you may want to contact PAL to get advice from an alternative volunteer in my absence.

Best of luck and sorry I can’t be of more assistance,


My reply

Hi Peter

Thanks for getting back
Your reply does answer one very important question, that being that the college have precedence, even if their application is subsequent to ours. Knowing that, I shall endeavour to make renewed efforts to make a dialogue with the college, and I might try another meet with the case officer. I will see the councillors on Friday too.
This isn’t the news I wanted or expected, but I’m going to push on.

I start full-time postgrad study mid-September.
While you’re away, am I unable to contact you? (ie. emergency advice only!!)



My opinion 26th July 2012

The building has been left empty, unused and unkept for 24 years, 8 of those being under private ownership with some confusion of charitable status by Westminster Kingsway College

Whenever anybody approaches them, if you can get a response, it is that they have plans for the building themselves

Our application, submitted to Westminster planning 1st February 2012, does NOT take precedence over any use by the college, if their use is educational or for other approved planning uses (ie. community).

Cynically however, it would be surprising if WKC suddenly now put the building to use after all this time. This would cost them a considerable amount of money, time and effort. It would appear they currently have surplus space both on the Soho site and Kings Cross

Our project would complement their existing services, at no expense to them and would provide them a rental income and improve the value of the freehold site

Our action:

1       Try to instate a dialogue with the college (again)

2       Check on the obligation Westminster planning has to make a decision in a reasonable space of time (it’s already 6 months since submission). If WKC say they are intend to use the building, will this decision be made when work actually starts on the premises?

3       Check on the charitable constitution of WKC. What obligations do they have to make good use of their property? They appear not to be listed in the UK!

4       The final resort is to turn to the press. The angle of public property sold to the private sector and then misused and not made available to the community should get a good Guardian half page, and red faces all round! (However, I do not feel ANY press would be appropriate at this time)




Friday, 28th July 2012

Discussions today with George Jackson, volunteer co-ordinator for Planning Aid for London:

Hi George

Following our conversation just now:

Please read the attachment to this email ‘CURRENT SITUATION’. There are appropriate links from there to our project
As mentioned, we need advice as to what we can do now, 6 months after submission of the application to Westminster.
Perhaps a solicitor with planning knowledge, or a planner with legal knowledge
I am attending the monthly surgery for our three local councillors this afternoon. They have all shown their support

Your thoughts

Kind regards
Mark Teverson (chair)


Hello Mark, thanks for your email. I am not in the office on Monday (4 day week).

So, might I suggest that perhaps you call the office on Monday morning say, after 10am & give a briefing about this to either Tony Wilson or Nancy Astley (PAL planner & Director) with your concerns. Unless of course things have changed since your meeting this afternoon.

They may be able to give you some suggestions.

Best regards,

George Jackson

Volunteer Coordinator


Regd. office:

Unit 301

Linton House

164/180 Union Street




5pm  27/7/2012      West End ward councillors’ monthly drop-in surgery. Frixos Tombolis & Jonathan Glanz, both supportive of our project, but no new suggestions other than try (again!) to create a dialogue with the freeholders. I expressed my concern that the college would apply and obtain change of use to ‘educational’ (from the current ‘residential’) – which they would apparently get, even though subsequent to our application – and then just leave it empty for the 3 years they would have before it would revert to residential. However, the permission may not be exclusive to their use


27/7/2012            Dear Mark

Many thanks for your email and update. I will discus this with Ward colleagues and revert to you.

Best wishes,

Yours sincerely,

Member for West End Ward
Cabinet Member for Housing and Property

45 Welbeck Street, London, W1G 8DZ
Tel: 020 7224 4545 / Fax: 020 7224 5151 / MOB: 07747601812

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24th April 2013

IMG028  IMG030


26th April 2013

Meeting on site with Paul Dimoldenberg, shadow leader of Westminster council



      (Click land registry for full pic)



Sent facebook messages to some chums asking for suggestions of journos they may know who could do a report on the anticipated problem of gaining a lease for the SOHO FOUNDRY from the reluctant freeholders. This is Westminster (Kingsway) Further Education College Corporation, a private company difficult to trace (8th May 2012 – see note * below). They tried to sell the entire site in 2008 but were blocked by Westminster council on the grounds that it should be for public use and it is in a conservation area. The sale was to a commercial developer and for profit. Our planning application for a community arts centre/event space & cafe is expected to be approved. Our entrance from Peter Street is entirely separate to the college, and we propose to share outside basement space which is not currently used. We would pay rent and rates, and provide a valuable community resource not currently available. We have proposed the idea of using some space in the main college building as SOHO WORKSHOPS for start-up artisan style studios, rental to the college possibly underwritten by the Arts Council, to provide long term income in lieu of an outright sale of the entire site. The fact that a public facility has been sold for profit and now being in private hands is not now available to the community for whom it was originally built, and has been left derelict for 23 years, must be exposed.


Any suggestions, please contact me: FACEBOOK, or





Street view of proposed gallery building. The college building to the right is about the size of a large theatre (eg. the Palace Theatre, Cambridge Circus). Notice the separate entrances

*    8th May 2012    The revised web site for Westminster Kingsway College now provides financial information. The body titled ‘Westminster Kingsway College Further Education Corporation’ is quoted to be a charity. However, there is no listing with the Charities Commission as registered, removed or linked.  The land registry administration states it is the duty of the freeholders to provide them with the correct information of the owners and their address. This is not being done


21st September 2012  West End Extra (local London newspaper) today             



Gurning contests are a rural English tradition. By far the most notable is that held annually at the Egremont Crab Fair, which dates back to 1267 when King Henry III granted the fair a Royal Charter

A gurn, or chuck, is a distorted facial expression and a verb to describe the action. A typical gurn might involve projecting the lower jaw as far forward and up as possible, and covering the upper lip with the lower lip.

SOHO FOUNDRY will VIGOROUSLY pursue the honourable tradition of gurning, and will actively promote the reintroduction of the gurn into our everyday life

 Your CHUCKING hosts will be Porno Paul & Sickboy Pat

There are no age or species restrictions for entry to the SOHO FOUNDRY gurning competition

  Anne Woods. The Female World Gurning Champion has finally been accepted into the Guinness Book of World Records as the planet’s ugliest woman. So says the Telegraph!                   We say …… Ha! – No contest!!







21st August 2012

This is a diary of events regarding the Soho Foundry project since the significant date of 21st August 2012. This was the first sub-committee meeting at Westminster planning regarding approval to form a community art gallery with a licensed cafe, press this link to go to Westminster council’s records of our APPLICATION. This is now July 2014, and the situation should become lively during the next few months. WATCH THIS SPACE!

26th April 2013   Mark Teverson met today on site at Peter Street with Paul Dimoldenberg, leader of the opposition at Westminster City Council. A very good meeting with a man concerned for the local community. He confirms his support for Berwick Street Community Group to obtain a long lease from the freeholders, Westminster Kingsway College (WKC), for a community art gallery at the schoolkeeper’s house & adjacent land, 15 Peter St. W1H 0HS. He agreed that WKC should be embarrassed for leaving a property once owned by the public to remain empty for 25 years and should be returned to the community, and that the campaign ‘SUPPORT THE SOHO FOUNDRY‘ must gather support. Communication made to: Giles Lane (Proboscis), Cindy Hacker (Soho Society), Josh Loeb (Journalist Evening Standard & West End Extra), David Bieda (Labour candidate West End ward & Soho Society). (It should be noted that none of the ward councilors for the West End, or any of the Soho Society committee have ever visited the site with Mark.)

15th February 2013      Appeal made today against the decision to our planning application. Requests of letters of support to this appeal are being made to: West End ward councilors (Glenys Roberts, Jonathan Glanz, Frixos Tombolis), Alastair Moss (local resident and Westminster councilor), Soho Society planning committee, local press (London Standard, West End Extra, Soho Clarion).         21st February  West End ward Westminster councilors’ surgery, St. Anne’s, Soho. Present: Jonathan Glanz, Frixos Tombolis. Request for the councilors to be more proactive on our behalf, particularly as the A3 alcohol contributing to stress in Soho has been shown to not be significant.

The following is a diary on this project following that important date of 21st August 2012. The application was turned down, as expected, but as explained under the first post, SOHO FOUNDRY, on this website, the freeholders – Westminster Kingsway College – merely had to claim an intended use for the Schoolkeeper’s House, and their objection would take priority over our application. Westminster planning department  supported our application, and the four councillors at the sub-committee meeting (3 Conservative, 1 Labour) – all stated that after 24 years of no use and being empty, the property should be brought back into public use. The Labour councillor, Ruth Blair, Harrow Road, went against the policy, and voted on our behalf. The Head of Planning, John Walker, reiterated the general sentiment, and stated that a future application may be considered more favourably. But the freeholders promises, believed by the councillors, takes precedence. There is a 6 month period available for appeal.

CLICK then ZOOM on a pic to enlarge

3rd September 2012     Research today at London Metropolitan Archives (LMA) has shown the property to be on accredited maps (Horwood 1794-99) and possibly (Rocques) PRIOR to 1746.

  • Building of the main college was probably commenced around 1875, and occupied in 1880 (see below scan Survey of London, F.H.Sheppard 1963). From the 1794 and 1819 Horwood maps, the Schoolkeeper’s House was No. 13 Peter Street. The row of terraced houses are described as “artisans’ and labourers’ dwellings”, and for the “industrious classes” (sic) (See 12th Sept below). Nos. 6-14 Peter Street were ‘2 up, 2 down’ houses for workers serving local businesses eg. the brewery at the end of Peter Street. THE SCHOOLKEEPER’S HOUSE IS PROBABLY THE ONLY REMAINING PROPERTY IN THIS AREA OF LONDON SHOWING THIS SOCIO-ECONOMIC DEMOGRAPHIC.
  • Peter Street itself is clearly shown on earlier maps but the properties visible on these maps so far seen are not separated. Indeed, the numbering of houses didn’t start till circa. 1735, and it would be several decades till this became widespread. The Schoolkeeper’s House probably dates 1750-80, built after the current Meard Street (click for link) townhouses were built circa. 1720.  I viewed the original drawings for the Pultney School (ie. the main building on the current site, Westminster Kingsway College, Soho) by the Corporation’s architect E.R.Robson, and there is no mention of the Schookeeper’s House or the demolition of the houses 6-12 Peter Street. The Drawings & Archives library at RIBA (Royal Institute of British Architects) at the Victoria & Albert museum  will offer new information. It seems that the Schoolkeeper’s House predates the college by approximately a century

7 months after our application for change of use on the Schoolhouse, 15 Peter Street, London W1F 0HS, Berwick Street Community Group were given 2 days notice of a planning sub-committee hearing at Westminster City Hall on 21st August 2012. We were notified that the freeholders wished to use the building for educational purposes. As freeholders, their suggested use takes precedence over our application, so our application could therefore not be supported by the planning department. Since inheriting the site from Westminster council, Westminster Kingsway College (WKC) have done nothing with the building which was once publicly owned

However, there was broad support from the four councillors present, particularly on the view that the building has been unused and unkept for 24 years! Councillor Ruth Bush (Labour, Westminster Harrow Road ward) voted to support our application. Councillor Christabel Flight (Conservative, Westminster Warwick ward) stated that the freeholders, Westminster Kingsway College, should be given a time limit in which to commence work, after which our application could be approved if work was not implemented. John Walker, head of planning, stated this was not policy, but a future application may be viewed differently.

On balance, we feel these results to be very successful. Firstly, Westminster planning SUPPORTED our application for art gallery (D1) with a licenced cafe (A3). They agreed with us that our application for alcohol to be provided with no extension of hours after midnight would not contribute to stress in the area. This is virtually the first time for a NEW A3 planning application to be supported in Soho for some 14 years. The council and the Soho Society have a consistent policy of no new A3 permissions in the Soho stress area. As a resident of Soho for 32 years, I entirely agree with this policy, but not as dogma. We have shown there would be minimal or no added stress. With A3 permission, we can pay our bills and allow this important community project to proceed.

Secondly, this has highlighted the desire by the freeholders to DEMOLISH the building (see ITEM 07:1 below). This is in the report submitted to the sub-committee by the planning department (see below AGENDA & ITEM 07). No application has yet been made by WKC to develop the site. WKC tried to sell the entire site some 5 years ago, but were blocked by the council on the grounds that the sale would not be for public use. We are still trying to obtain details of this attempted sale and the correspondence for its rejection. The proposed demolition would be within the Berwick Street conservation area. It is believed that WKC are still determined to achieve a sale of this site, unencumbered by a third party (ourselves) being involved, and to further concentrate the college’s activities to their Kings Cross site.

The main college building was built in 1880 as the Pultney School. However, our building predates this, as can be seen from the ordnance survey map of 1869 (see below). We are investigating this further at the London Metropolitan Archives and Westminster Archives. Below are recent pictures of the Schoolkeeper’s House showing where this building was connected to adjacent terraced buildings. We believe the building should be Grade II listed on the grounds that it was built prior to 1840 (an important yardstick, see WCC – and English Heritage – criteria for listing below) and is historically significant (it represents the only remaining building in Soho that is of the working class socio-economic demographic). The adjacent NCP carpark, built in 1929, is also Grade II listed, and was built over the William & Mary Yard (off the present Lexington Street). See much enlarged sections of maps (1553, 1572,1681,1746, 1770, 1862, 1869, 1873-74, 1894, 2012)

Listing a building prevents it being demolished, and is a far greater impediment to that than it just being within the Berwick Street & Soho conservation area. It also obliges the freeholders to bring it to a proper condition. Listing a building preserves it for the nation’s heritage


The cartographers John Rocque (1704(?) – 1762) and Richard Horwood (1757 – 1803) drew many of the maps of London (particularly for the Corporation of London) and Southern England. Rocque was also appointed to the Prince of Wales in 1751, and claimed himself map maker to King George III in 1761. Rocque drew his maps 1735 – 46, and these were published 1746/7. William Morgan (died 1690) was the step-grandson of another distinguished cartographer John Ogilby(1600-1676).

  JOHN OGILBY (1600-76). Cartographer, translator and impresario

Georg Braun (1541-1622) and Frans Hogenberg (1535-90). The Braun collection was the standard in cartography for a century. Also included is a part of a map 1553-59 showing the Soho area to have been largely arable, and an 1882 map of London by Edward Stamford (1827-1904). Radulphus Agas (1540-1621 ) is good too. The LMA is a good source for all these chaps works.

5th September 2012      RIBA (Royal Institute of British Architects) at the Victoria and Albert museum archives SW7 have no useful records, but suggest: English Heritage archives (National Monuments), Museum of London and the Georgian Group. Watch this space…..

6th September 2012     Emails to Museum of London and the Georgian Group. More maps today from the London Metropolitan Archives (LMA). The drawings by William Morgan for the Royal Society, dated by LMA as 1681-82, show a row of buildings on Peter Street (see enlargement). This is where the Horwood 1794-99 map shows the Schoolkeeper’s House…. The Braun & Hogenberg map of 1572, and Copperplate 1553-59, illustrate that Soho was largely open fields, with London being concentrated on the City to the east and St James to the west

11th September 2012    The nearby 12 Brewer Street, currently the home of ‘Soho’s Original Bookshop’ (sex shop in the basement), was grade II listed in 1978 and thought to have been constructed c. 1750.

12th September 2012   (LMA Survey of London, Vol. XXXI Broadwick & Peter Street Area) In 1720, Peter Street was described as ‘a Street not over well inhabited’ (John Strype, ‘A Survey of the Cities of London and Westminster’ 1720) and in the 1830’s as ‘a short dirty street, without any thoroughfare’ (Tallis’s London Street Views). By the late 19th century, the buildings of Peter Street were described as ‘wretched hovels, and a disgrace to humanity’ (The Builder 1872). In 1721, a house in New Street (now Ingestre Place) was taken by the vestry of St James as a parish infirmary for ‘sick and impotent paupers’ (sic), remaining open till 1748. The Colman Hedge Close area, containing Peter Street, was known as ‘a haunt of artists of little note, and of trades subservient to an artist’s requirements’ and in The Builder 1853-62 as ‘…rookeries. They were all overcrowded and insanitary; the death rate was high and in 1854 there were many cases of cholera in Berwick Street                                                                                                                                                       (Colman Hedge Close, Survey of London Vol XXXI)                                                         In the 17th, 18th and 19th centuries, the Peter Street/ Great Pulteney Street/ Brewer Street area was known for its breweries – Davis’s Brewery (17/18th C) and Lion Brewery. The name Peter Street is probably the passageway to the saltpetre (gunpowder ingredient)  house about 1656 (Public Records Office C8/204/13)                                                                                                                            (Survey of London, Great Pulteney St 1742)

  • F.H.W.Sheppard’s Survey of London XXXI page 228 states: ‘Most of the street (Peter Street) has been rebuilt in the last hundred years and the earliest surviving houses are of the late 18th or early 19th centuries

13th September 2012   Unlike most Grade II listed buildings, the Soho Foundry art gallery would be open for free public access 7 days a week. We would endeavour to have on permanent show a small presentation of the history of the Peter Street and Colman Hedge Close area of Soho. In 1455 Colman Hedge Close was a patch of 6 acres west of Colman Hedge Lane (now Wardour Street). This arable land was sold by William Say, probably Dean at St Pauls, to a William Nicholl, a brewer. On my next visit to the London Metropolitan Archives, I shall investigate the archives of the 19th C. ‘The Builder‘ with reference to the Peter Street buildings. The Builder was started in 1843 as a journal of architecture; goto this link for an example of its indexing

14th September 2012    I realise that to ascertain details of a pauper’s house, as opposed to the provenance of a house such as those listed in Meard Street which are relatively easily available, will take a lot more primary research. In other words, finding out about rich or famous people’s houses is relatively easy! When LMA reopens at 9.30am Monday 17th, ‘The Builder’ and ‘Tallis London views’ may help to obtain a year of construction and other details of the building

17th September 2012 LMA  Charles Booth’s (1840-1916) ‘Poverty Map’, this one published by Stamford in 1889  from the LSE archives                                   The Peter Street area (dark blue and blue) is of ‘very poor, casual – chronic want’ and ‘poor – 18s to 21s a week for a moderate family’. (Black areas are the lowest – vicious, semi-criminal). The Builder 1878 February 16th page 161 (The Builder was the foremost English architectual and building periodical of the nineteenth century). Peter Street – ‘Unhealthy dwellings in St James. There appear to be hovels unfit for human habitation in the parish of St James, in common with the less favourable districts in the metropolis, and the vestry are taking action in reference to some houses in Green’s Court and Peter Street, the condition of which the sanitary committee have reported on the statement of the medical offcer of health and the surveyor to be something shocking. They are described as “wretched hovels and a disgrace to humanity”. Mr Bradshaw, the chairman of the sanitatory committee were determined to carry out the provisions of the Artisans and Labourers’ Dwellings Act and to provide the working people with abodes fit for human beings to live in’.

18th September 2012    Good meeting on Peter Street today with a nice journalist from the local newspaper stable that includes the West End Extra. There may well be editorial this friday 21st September

19th September 2012   Notice the similarity of the red bricks surrounding the windows of both the college (built 1880), the Schoolkeeper’s House (built circa. 1780?) and those of Meard Street (built circa. 1720)                        

20th September 2012  If you ‘google’ SOHO FOUNDRY, it still comes up only on page 4. Most of that search refers to the Soho Foundry in Smethwick, Birmingham and an associated pub

21st September 2012, Friday  West End Extra (local London newspaper) today written by journalist Josh Loeb                                                                     

25th September 2012, Tuesday   Interesting work suddenly commenced so soon after the article on the Soho Foundry on Friday. The building lies within the Berwick Street conservation area, so no structural work can commence without Westminster planners’ consent. Steve Brandon (planning case officer) and Matthew Pendleton (planning conservation officer) at Westminster have been informed   

26th September 2012 9.05am   Enforcement action from John Walker (Operational Director Development Planning). Contacted Stuart Taylor at the Georgian Group for further information on the origins of this building. Pix today 9.15am –       

27th September 2012 9.00am                                                                                       

28th September 2012 9.15am                                                                                                                                                                               West End Extra today ‘letters to the editor’ commenting on the article by Josh Loeb the previous Friday (see above)(click on pic to enlarge)

1st October 2012 9am      An angry security came out and said, “You can’t take photographs here. This college is private property!”                                

Jim Gledhill, Curator of Social & Working History at the Museum of London, finally responded by email to say we’re researching the origins of the building in the right archives…..

5th October 2012                                                                                                          Copies of this West End Extra article, plus those of 21/9/2012 and 28/9/2012 (see above), have been forwarded to councillors: Jonathan Glanz (WE Con), Glenys Roberts (WE Con), Frixos Tombolis (WE Con), Ruth Bush (Harrow Rd. Lab), Christabel Flight (Warwick, Con), Alastair Moss (Maida Vale, Con)

6th October 2012                                                                                        

8th October 2012    In response to our query as to the reason for the above works, John Walker (Westminster Operational Director Development Planning) states there is planning permission for a lift and window to the main building, and they state the Schoolkeeper’s House is being used as a site office

Stuart Taylor of the Georgian Group commented on some 13 photographs of the Schoolkeeper’s House sent to him yesterday. Many features are of the period the college was built (late Victorian and possibly Edwardian). However, some features may be significantly earlier, and the clear evidence of a demolished adjacent building is confusing. We know research on a working class dwelling is difficult as there is little other connection to local history, as would be the case with eg. the Meard Street townhouses. Further primary research at London Metropolitan Archives and the Guildhall is required. The building was possibly built for the Corporation of London, so enquiries as to the possible architects used could be profitable

10th October 2012                                                                                                                                                                                                   LMA again. Stuart Taylor’s recommendation to peruse ‘The Small House in Eighteenth Century London: A Social and Architectual History’, Peter Guillery (2004) is certainly interesting with much on Georgian St James. Further, inspection of the archive ‘John Tallis, London Street Views 1830’ gave the below drawings. Survey of London, F.H.W.Sheppard (1963) …Peter Street, “..a short and dirty street”                                    

17th October 2012            Emailed Stuart Taylor at the Georgian Group for advice where evidence of the buildings evident in the Tallis 1830 drawings (above) will be found


19th October 2012          West End Extra today                                                                                                       

 20th October 2012                                                                                                       

29th October 2012         Letter today from Rosemarie MacQueen, Strategic Director Built Environment, Westminster planning enforcement. No further action. Forwarded this letter to Alastair Moss, resident of Salvo House (opposite to the building works and co-complainant to Westminster City Council enforcement and noise) (Conservative councillor, Maida Vale ward)

3rd November 2012                Taking stock. Replies now from Stuart Taylor (The Georgian Group) and Billy Hurley Reading (Historic Buildings & Areas Advisor, English Heritage) and Matthew Pendleton (Conservation officer, Westminster planning department). Insufficient and confusing evidence, and probably insufficient to warrant a Grade II listing at present. Messrs. Reading and Taylor both suggest enlisting a historic buildings consultant – which would obviously require extensive access to the site and interior (difficult with a hostile freeholder, WKC) and expensive. The socio-economic demographic of the property being the only building remaining in today’s Soho of a Georgian working class residence is important, but exactly due to its lack of a notable occupant and therefore an incentive to maintain old structures, it is proving difficult to show preservation of any evidence of 18th century construction. The maps, of course, show clear evidence of the land site being occupied by workers’ cottages on Peter Street dating possibly to the 17th century. Billy Hurley made a suggestion to contact a Ms. Delcia Keate at English Heritage to proceed further.

Sent emails to the Revrds. Lindsay Meader and Lucy Winkett at St. James Church, Piccadilly. The Soho Foundry is within the parish of St. James                                      

5th November 2012    Received an email from Fr Alexander Sherbrooke, priest of St. Patrick’s, Soho Square, offering his support to Soho Foundry. St Patrick’s hosted the wonderful event by the Museum of Soho (MOSOHO) on 26th October. The church is on the site of Carlisle House, where Theresa Cornelys hosted the infamous parties in the 18th century

7th January 2013  Trenchard House, a large building fronting to Broadwick Street, bordered by Ingestre Place and Hopkins Street, which are adjacent to the Soho Foundry property. The building has had a shameful record of being left empty for some 20 years, previously occupied by young police. It  was reported to have been involved in a deal with Westminster Kingsway College to swap the current Soho site for space in Trenchard House. The developers desired to use part of the college for commercial development, and were clearly unable to do this due to the existing planning use for community/educational purposes. The pic shows building works very recently commenced                                                                                     TRENCHARD HSE 7-1-2013  Trenchard House 7th January 2013

TRENCHARD HSE 11-4-2013 Trenchard House 11th April 2013

20-4-2013  Props in the basement 20th April 2013

IMG039  IMG038                                              10th May 2013.  Trenchard House gone


This post will be active throughout 2013

                                         (Pix Mark Teverson 30/8/2012) NB Evidence of bricks to adjoining buildings

(Click on images to enlarge, then click again to enlarge a specific area)

  Copperplate 1553-59 (LMA Various/2)

     Aggas (1,2,3 1560)(4 The Village 1578)

                                                     Braun & Hogenberg 1572 (LMA Ref RM4)

     Morgan 1681-82 (LMA Ref LM5/1)

                                                                                                                                   Rocque map 1746 (probably drawn circa. 1735) (LMA Ref RM6/B(a))

                                   ANCESTRY.COM ROCQUE 1746 Rocque 1746 (Source,

  Rocque 1746 ’10 miles around London’ (LMA RM6)

  Rhodes map 1770

Horwood map 1794-99 (LMA Ref RM9/B2)

  Horwood map 1819 (LMA Ref RM12/B2)

    Stamford 1862 (LMA RM17/10)

  OS 1869

  OS 1873-74

  OS 1894

Westminster City Council 2012

SOHO SOCIETY 2010  SURVEY OF LONDON 1963                                               Soho Society letter 2010, Survey of London F.H.Sheppard 1963

ITEM 07  Pages of Westminster planners’ reasons for refusal 21/8/2012            AGENDA 21-8-2012   ITEM 07-1 ITEM 07:2  ITEM 07:3  ITEM 07:4

Survey of London 1963                                                                                                                 

Westminster C.C. criteria for listing a building