Ideally located, adjacent to The Gherkin Piazza and considered to be one of the City's finest locations, this architecturally important Grade II listed building has been professionally restored to provide stunning interiors, common areas as well as a Grade A modern office.
This is the only building in London designed by H.P. Berlage, the foremost Dutch architect of the 20th Century. It was commissioned and built for Wm. H.Müller & Co - a Dutch company involved, inter alia, in shipping and ore mining in Spain and North Africa.
The building was erected during the First World War in 1916. An image of a ship, as shipping was the company’s primary enterprise, is evident in the granite sculpture by the Dutch artist, J. Mendes da Costa, in the Southeast corner of the building as well as in the vertical "sails" of the facade. Each floor has a cross shaped lobby completely clad with mosaics and tiles of remarkably geometric design leading to the office areas.
This is an ideal location for any business wanting a premium Serviced Office environment in the heart of the insurance district. This space offers a bespoke office layout with leading edge technology, a client focused & solution-led service with dedicated meeting rooms & break-out areas.
Located opposite the Gherkin Piazza within five minutes walking distance of Liverpool Street and Bank Stations for access to Overground and DLR services as well as the Central, Circle, Hammersmith & City, Metropolitan, Northern and Waterloo & City lines.
This area is surrounded by exciting new Cafés and Bars, as well as established Restaurants and Pubs.
- Air Conditioning
- High Speed Internet
- Dedicated Internet Line
- Reception Staff
- Meeting Rooms
- Breakout Lounge
- Car Parking
- 24/7 Access
- 24/7 Security Monitoring
- Passenger Lift
- Private Offices
MISREPRESENTATION ACT: These details are for general guidance only and are not intended to form an offer or part of an offer. All details are given in good faith and are believed to be correct, but any intending purchasers or tenants should not rely on them as statements or representations of fact, but must satisfy themselves by inspection or otherwise as to their correctness.