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Multiple foot bridges connect the buildings at Butlers Wharf in London. Butler's Wharf is an English historic building on the south bank of the River Thames, just east of London's Tower Bridge, now housing luxury flats and restaurants. Lying between the picturesque street Shad Thames and the Thames Path, it overlooks both the bridge and St Katharine Docks on the other side of the river.

Multiple foot bridges connect the buildings at Butlers Wharf in London. Butler's Wharf is an English historic building on the south bank of the River Thames, just east of London's Tower Bridge, now housing luxury flats and restaurants. Lying between the picturesque street Shad Thames and the Thames Path, it overlooks both the bridge and St Katharine Docks on the other side of the river.

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Maltby Street Market, London (Sat 9-2pm) Perched under railway arches this market is foodie heaven and without the tourist of nearby Borough Market. Start at 60 Druid Street for fruit and veg of unparalleled variety. From there, cross Tanner Street and head down Ropewalk and into LASSCO, an architectural salvage shop.  --- Look out for The London Honey Company, The Little Bread Pedlar and La Grotta Ices. Last stop: The Kernel Brewery, a micro-brewery…

Maltby Street Market, London (Sat 9-2pm) Perched under railway arches this market is foodie heaven and without the tourist of nearby Borough Market. Start at 60 Druid Street for fruit and veg of unparalleled variety. From there, cross Tanner Street and head down Ropewalk and into LASSCO, an architectural salvage shop. --- Look out for The London Honey Company, The Little Bread Pedlar and La Grotta Ices. Last stop: The Kernel Brewery, a micro-brewery…

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Mount London: Ascents in the Vertical City | The Journal of Wild Culture
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Aerial photograph of The Tower of London and Tower Bridge, circa 1920
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Up until the 20th century, London was filled with squalid slums known as Rookeries. The most famous was in St Giles, though other Rookeries include Rosemary Lane and Jacob's Island in Bermondsey, where Dickens's Oliver Twist villain Bill Sykes meets his end.

Up until the 20th century, London was filled with squalid slums known as Rookeries. The most famous was in St Giles, though other Rookeries include Rosemary Lane and Jacob's Island in Bermondsey, where Dickens's Oliver Twist villain Bill Sykes meets his end.

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