This Kensington landmark remains one of the world’s most famous concert halls . Opened by Queen Victoria in 1871 and. It has hosted the Proms each year since the early 1940s.
Michelin House on Fulham Road was designed by François Espinasse and opened in 1911, serving as the London base of the Michelin tyre company, with its ‘Bibendum’ mascot celebrated in stained glass. It is now home to a restaurant of the same name and a branch of The Conran Shop.
This award winning revival project transformed a former hospital building in the neo-gothic style allowing it to become the centre piece of a prestigious gated community at the heart of Chelsea.
Situated on the site of a former Victorian dock on the banks of the Thames, Chelsea Harbour is home to apartments, a hotel and the Chelsea Harbour Design Centre, as well as a marina.
The revival of a full terrace of Georgian town houses masterminded by Tenhurst’s founding partner. A total of 23 homes were created around a garden square, while the original façade was restored and retained.
Harrods remains the best known department store in the world and the largest in Europe. It was founded in 1834 by Charles Henry Harrod and settled on Brompton Road in 1849.
A grand royal residence dating back to the 17th century, remodeled and extended by Sir Christopher Wren, the Palace remains home to members of the Royal Family while also being partially open to the public.
Two beautifully tailored and highly individual trophy homes sit within this Tenhurst conversion of an 1840s chapel originally designed by Edward Blore, the architect of Buckingham Palace.
A destination development of 289 town houses and apartments blends both new architecture and converted listed buildings, Kings Chelsea sits among beautifully landscaped grounds and garden squares.
This elegant Edwardian school building on Hortensia Road is the setting for eighteen opulent Tenhurst apartments, which draw on the unique character of a dynamic and engaging building rich in space and light.
Tenhurst’s redevelopment of this prestigious site on Old Brompton Road provides for a range of crafted and inviting new apartments, with interiors by the infamous Jonathan Reed, as well as housing a flagship Ferrari.
Opened in 1881 One of Kensington’s most significant and famous institutions. The Museum holds around 80 million different specimens and exhibits, including a number collected by Charles Darwin.
This delightful Victorian terrace in Kensington combines the charm of period architecture and the contemporary amenities of a luxury development.
A hidden gem tucked away on Old Church Street, this updated 18th century house boasts one of the largest private gardens in London. With two acres of grounds It is one of the most prestigious homes in central London.
This retreat for veterans and retired British soldiers – or Chelsea Pensioners – was founded in the late 17th century; its Chapel and Great Hall are by Sir Christopher Wren. The Hospital grounds play host to the Chelsea Flower Show each year.
An inspirational development of a former Chelsea school, designed by Peter Rose & Partners. Like The King’s Library, the projects involves the conversion and imaginative extension of the original school building.
A landmark development offering 76 tailored homes overlooking Hyde Park, with a mixture of lateral and duplex apartments behind an original and graceful neo-classical façade.
The creation of 68 prestige apartments that surround a landscaped garden square at the heart of the former Queen Elizabeth College building in centre of Kensington.
This prestige residence in The Boltons, Chelsea, set a new benchmark for landmark London properties. An extensive renovation and extension of a six-storey Victorian house, including a leisure complex and pool, it became the official residence of the Thai Ambassador.
The Victoria & Albert Museum houses one of the most significant and wide ranging collections of decorative arts anywhere in the world, arranged across 145 galleries.