At the junction of Gresham Street and Milk Street
|Length||0.3 mi (0.5 km)|
|Location||London, United Kingdom|
|Nearest train station|| St. Paul's|
|West end||St. Martin's Le Grand|
It runs from the junction of Lothbury and Moorgate at its eastern end, to St. Martin's Le Grand in the west. Gresham Street was created in 1845 by widening and amalgamating Cateaton Street, Maiden Lane, St. Anne's Lane and Lad Lane.
The nearest London Underground stations are St. Paul's, which can be reached via St. Martin's Le Grand to the south from its western end, and Bank, via Princes Street, a short distance to the south from its eastern end.
A famous coaching inn, The Swan With Two Necks, once stood on the former Lad Lane, at the junction of Gresham Street with Milk Street – one of the historic side-streets which leads off to the south towards Cheapside. Other ancient side-roads leading towards Cheapside are Foster Lane, Gutter Lane, Ironmonger Lane, and Old Jewry. Leading north off Gresham Street are Noble Street, Staining Lane, Aldermanbury, Basinghall Street and Coleman Street. Wood Street, home to the City of London Police headquarters, crosses Gresham Street and leads both north and south.
There is a memorial garden on the site of St. Mary Aldermanbury, a Christopher Wren church, that, following damage in the Blitz, was dismantled and rebuilt in Fulton, Missouri. Near the Guildhall—perhaps Gresham Street's most notable site—is the church of St. Lawrence Jewry, also by Wren.
- "Driving directions to Gresham St". Google. Retrieved 7 October 2013.
- "Gresham Street" in Christopher Hibbert; Ben Weinreb; John Keay; Julia Keay. (2008). The London Encyclopaedia (3rd ed.). London: Pan Macmillan. p. 357. ISBN 978-0-230-73878-2.
- Ben Weinreb and Christopher Hibbert (1983) The London Encyclopedia: 851
- "London 2012 marathon men - Olympic Athletics". London2012.com. Archived from the original on 30 April 2013. Retrieved 13 February 2017.
- "London 2012 marathon women - Olympic Athletics". London2012.com. Archived from the original on 2 May 2013. Retrieved 13 February 2017.