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A stucco fronted, Grade II Listed single family residence.  One of the few remaining houses on Cadogan Place to have retained its adjoining mews house on Cadogan Lane.  

The principal residence at Cadogan Place enjoys direct west facing views over an elegant, residents-only communal garden.

Award winning architecture and interior design practice SHH have been asked to reimagine the internal space and in doing so, design a layout which provided a seamless flow between the principal residence and the mews house.

What has emerged from the process is a detailed understanding of what’s possible at Cadogan Place, and the opportunity for an incoming purchaser to create a truly bespoke London home.

A home both rich in history and architectural detail, and at the same time modern, comfortable and luxurious.

An outstanding opportunity.




As you enter Queens Gate Gardens through the original entrance of this 19th-century, Grade II listed building, the sense of grandeur created by its architect, the master builder and amateur artist Charles Aldin, is immediately apparent

With ceilings extending to nearly four metres in height, the apartment benefits from what would have historically been the formal reception space of two adjacent houses.  The rooms facing Queens Gate Gardens are orientated west towards the residents only communal gardens.

South Kensington is one of London’s most desirable and well known neighbourhoods.  Renowned for its abundance of places of cultural and historical interest, including the Victoria & Albert Museum, The Natural History Museum, The Royal Albert Hall and Hyde Park, with its 350 acres of open space.

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Directly opposite the woodland and meadows of Hampstead Heath, sits Heath Park Gardens, a private gated development of only thirteen apartments.

For sale, a duplex apartment extending to over 4000 square feet, set over the raised ground and first floors.


The centrepiece of the apartment is a wonderful triple aspect reception room of over 1400 square feet, with its own private terrace and tree-line views towards Hampstead Heath.


The immaculate common areas of the building have been recently refurbished, and include a leisure complex with gymnasium and swimming pool.




It’s rare to find a home which has been designed to fulfil the multiple needs of family living.  Which makes what you discover as you step past the façade of this seemingly ubiquitous Queens Park house, truly special.


Spaces to be together, and places for quieter moments too.  Thoughtfully refurbished and extended, an effortless combination of period and modern.

Queens Park is a wonderful family neighbourhood with an abundance of open spaces, cafés and restaurants.  The park itself is home to a pitch and putt golf course, tennis courts, a large kids playground and a petting zoo. Both Kensal Rise overground and Queens Park underground are less than a mile away.



For over five hundred years, the fields and farmsteads of the rural manor of Cantelowes

spread from London's fringe up the increasingly steep four miles to Highgate.


With its inns, shops and the produce from local farms, Highgate prospered in providing services for those on the move.


Half a millennia later, The Holly Lodge estate is now a quiet community, bordered on one side by the wild open spaces of Hampstead Heath and on the other, the more structured gardens of Waterlow Park.

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Taking its name from the eighteenth century clay brickfields which once lay at the northern end of the street, the pretty, pastel coloured mews houses which make up Pottery Lane now form part of one of London’s most desirable neighbourhoods, Notting Hill

London is one of the world’s most exciting cities, and the appeal of living here has much to do with two words - location and convenience.  Outstanding boutiques, cafés, Michelin-Starred restaurants, public open spaces and superb connectivity make Notting Hill one of the city's most sought after neighbourhoods.


Sitting close to the intersection of both fashionable Notting Hill and leafy Holland Park, Pottery Lane is rich in history, and also close to one of London’s most exciting locations, White City.





When you live in a large, thriving city like London, you become used to a close up view of your surroundings. But here that changes. The first thing that you’ll notice as you enter this 21st floor apartment is the expanse of glass, the view and the horizon beyond. You're drawn towards it.

The calm neutral interiors offer the perfect juxtaposition to the aluminium and glass exterior of the building, conceived as a piece of sculptural art by Stephen Marshall Architects.

Between Kings Cross, Euston and Marylebone overground stations, all of the UK’s cities are within reach. Great Portland Street and Baker Street underground stations provide quick access to London and St Pancras International brings Paris, Brussels and Amsterdam within a two to four hour reach.




Primrose Hill Studios reflects the best ideals of modern living.  Vaulted ceilings and an abundance of natural light combine effortlessly with period features and modern fittings, creating a truly remarkable place to live.

The studios that make up the mews are quietly separated from the creative energy of the area, and yet under 200m from the open spaces of Primrose Hill, and less than 400m from the amenities of Regent’s Park Road.

Primrose Hill is one of central London’s prettiest villages, offering the perfect mixture of green open spaces, a thriving local community and wonderful local places to eat, enjoy a coffee and get together with friends. 





It’s difficult to overestimate the joy that living in a well planned home can bring.  A space where everything has its own place, and can be found exactly where it should be.

As you enter this late Victorian apartment in Primrose Hill through your own private front door, you’re greeted by a double aspect living space.  An abundance of period detailing and aspects to both the front and rear allow for a flood of natural light through the floor to ceiling windows.

At sixty three metres high, Primrose Hill is one of only half a dozen protected views in the capital. It’s also the first neighbourhood you encounter as you head north from central London.

A serene walk of just over one and a half miles through two Royal parks takes you from here to either Marylebone or Fitzrovia.




The classical proportions of the semi-detached Victorian houses that line Hamilton Terrace provide the opportunity to create exceptional city homes, and this first floor apartment is a wonderful example.

Ideas of what a home should provide have evolved.  Spaces still need to be conducive to rest and relaxation, but now also places where we can work too.  And of course, close enough to local cafés, shops, restaurants and parks to provide a respite from our busy lives.

The first floor apartment at Hamilton Terrace benefits from beautiful natural light, west facing reception spaces and two balconies.  The careful refurbishment has maximised the space and volume, whilst remaining sympathetic to the building's history.

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The word Penthouse brings to mind far reaching views, generous outside space and the feeling of quiet solace from the restless energy of the streets below.  Ideas of privacy, luxury and convenience.

The Park Penthouse evokes all of these emotions.  It holds a prominent position across the top three floors of a unique twenty-six storey structure, its large scale woven pattern defining the building's facade, conceived as a piece of sculptural art by Stephen Marshall Architects.

The apartment’s calm neutral interiors offer the perfect juxtaposition to the aluminium and glass exterior of the building.  The sun moves around the building throughout the course of the day, illuminating the skyline during the morning, and then in the afternoon and early evening, bathing the apartment in an almost ethereal warm glow.

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