The most inaccessible places in London

• The most inaccessible areas of London

The most inaccessible places in London

Photographer Peter Deyzli happens in hidden and inaccessible places in London, because it's his job. Cvoey mission he chose to capture for posterity inaccessible to ordinary people capital of the historic buildings, their architecture and interiors. His project is called "Unseen London".

Few have been to long since broken Battersea Power Station, and succeeded Peter. The station stopped producing electricity in 1983, but over the past 50 years has become one of the most famous sights of London, and was included in the list of buildings of special architectural and historical significance.

The most inaccessible places in London

Battersea is the largest brick building in Europe and has an original interior design and decoration in Art Deco style.

The most inaccessible places in London

Foundry Whitechapel. There was manufactured a bell mounted on the Big Ben, and the famous "Liberty Bell", set in Philadelphia - one of the main symbols of the American struggle for independence. The workshop was founded in 1570, is the oldest industrial companies in the UK.

The most inaccessible places in London

Well-preserved wine cellar Henry VIII, built in the early 16th century.

The most inaccessible places in London

The pumping station in Krossness - installation for pumping sewage, built in the years 1859-1865, during the reconstruction of the sewage system of London. It is a masterpiece of engineering and industrial architecture of the Victorian era: the vaulted ceiling in the main hall supports high columns and staircases decorated with ornate wrought iron grilles. In this richly decorated with four huge pumps are building named own names: Prince Consort, Albert Edward, Victoria and Alexandra.

The most inaccessible places in London

"Operating Theater" at St. Thomas' Hospital., Which has been known since the 12th century. In 1537 on the territory of the hospital pervaya Bible was printed nA English.

The most inaccessible places in London

An abandoned subway station Aldwych. It was opened in 1907, but almost always suffered from a lack of passengers. During both World Wars the station and tunnel were used for the safe storage of paintings of London's museums and galleries. Finally closed in 1994.

The most inaccessible places in London

Room for real tennis club in Queens. Real tennis ( "real" or "royal" tennis) - an ancient ball game, which served as the prototype of the modern tennis.

The most inaccessible places in London The most inaccessible places in London

recording studio at the BBC Television Center.

The most inaccessible places in London

Hall for a live broadcast in the BBC's headquarters.

The most inaccessible places in London

Pump station Abbey Mills, built in the mid 19th century. The station is decorated in a rich Byzantine style, the building has a shape of a cross, which is why the nickname "Cathedral among the sewers."

The most inaccessible places in London

Smithfield market - the main meat market in London with 800 years of history. One of the most important food markets in the world, he lives in the tradition laid down hundreds of years ago and keeps the spirit of old London. Smithfield - a traditional place of executions and floggings. In the 14th century, William Wallace "Braveheart" was executed here. In the 16th century, when Britain divided Catholics and Protestants, and here burned those who at that time was considered a heretic.

The most inaccessible places in London

On board HMS Belfast. It is one of 9 cruisers as part of the Royal Navy during the Second World War.

The most inaccessible places in London

Cinema The Gate Cinema in Notting Hill: classic cinema with a hundred years of history.

The most inaccessible places in London

Refectory Hall at the Royal Military Hospital in Chelsea.

The most inaccessible places in London

Wimbledon mill, now a museum.

The most inaccessible places in London

The London Metal Exchange in Aldgate - the world's leading commodity exchange, specializing in non-ferrous metals trade.

The most inaccessible places in London

Bibendum Oyster Bar became one of London's most famous buildings in the Art Deco style - the former headquarters of the garage and "Michelin". One of the mosaics on the wall depicts rally Moscow - St. Petersburg in 1908.

The most inaccessible places in London

The room inside one of the pillars of the bridge Taurskogo. In this hollow chamber "walks" counterweight ascending wing bridge. Each of the two wings over tysyachetonnyh provided with a counterweight minimizes the effort and allowing diluted bridge in just one minute.