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Battersea Power Station, London

The Battersea Power Station was a coal-fired power station and is now a protected Grade II building.

The Battersea Power Station was a coal-fired power station and is now a protected Grade II building. Standing as an art deco icon of the old smog-filled industrial London, this building is universally recognised as it was on the cover of the 1977 Pink Floyd album 'Animals'. Inoperational since 1983, it is best viewed from a distance on the north side of the Thames at Chelsea.


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About Battersea Power Station

 Battersea Power Station, 188 Kirtling St, London, Greater London SW8 5BN,

 www.batterseapowerstation.co.uk

Battersea Power Station and Nearby Sights on Map

SIS/MI6 Building

Imposing building on the waterfront with a huge number of CCTV cameras and looks more fortified than a prison

Buckingham Palace

The Buckingham Palace is the official London residence and workplace of the Queen of the United Kingdom

Tate Britain

The Tate Britain museum is oldest art gallery of the Tate network and houses the Tate collection of British art from 1500 AD through to contemporary art

Royal Hospital

Battersea Park

The Battersea Park is a lovely park spread over 200 acres on the southern banks of the Thames, known for its wildlife in the zoo

National Army Museum

The National Army Museum explores the history of the British Army from the 11th century to the present day

Chelsea Physic Garden

The Chelsea Physic Garden was developed in the 17th century by the Worshipful Society of Apothecaries for its students to study medicinal plants and healing

St. James's Park

The Royal Academy of Arts

The Royal Academy hosts art exhibitions, the most visited of which is the Summer Exhibition, displaying more than 1200 new works by established and new artists selected by the academy, most of which are available for visitors to buy

Royal Court Theatre