100 days of London: Roundup 31-40

Here are designs 31-40:

Broadcasting House | Airy colourway: HQ for the BBC, it was built in 1932, designed by Colonel Val Myer.

British Museum | Moody colourway: This design focuses on the main wings of the British Museum. This section dates back to 1823, when it was designed by Sir Robert Smirke, and was completed in 1852.

British Museum (inside) | Jewel colourway: This part of the museum is the Queen Elizabeth II Great Court, designed by Foster and Partners in the 1990s. More on the history on the British Museum website

All Souls Church | Rustic colourway: The Church you see when you look down Regent St, at the North End in Langham Place. The building was designed by John Nash in the 1820s.

Coach and Horses | Exotic colourway: A famous Soho pub, this is a Grade II listed building.

Liberty | Midnight colourway: A landmark on Great Marlborough Street, this was built in 1924 in a mock-Tudor style. Wood from two ships was used to build it - here is the history on the Liberty website.

Lambeth palace | Sunset colourway: The Tower at Lambeth Palace dates back to 1490. It is the London home for the Archbishop of Canterbury.

Lords Pavilion | Sunshine colourway: The pavilion at Lord's was designed by Thomas Verity, and the history dates back to the late 1890s.

Leadenhall Market | Earthy colourway: A Victorian building, Leadenhall Market is a covered market in the City of London. The venue was used as a film setting for some scenes in the first Harry Potter film.

The Shard | Dawn colourway: One of the most iconic London skyscrapers, the Shard was recently voted the 5th most beautiful building in the world. Designed by Renzo Piano, it was officially opened in 2012. The Shard website tell the story of how its design came to life.