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EN_01121951_0001
EN_01121951_0001
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0004
EN_01121951_0004
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0007
EN_01121951_0007
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0033
EN_01121951_0033
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0034
EN_01121951_0034
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0035
EN_01121951_0035
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0036
EN_01121951_0036
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0037
EN_01121951_0037
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0066
EN_01121951_0066
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0067
EN_01121951_0067
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0068
EN_01121951_0068
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0069
EN_01121951_0069
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. Pictures is Trevor Abrahmsohn from Glentree International. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0070
EN_01121951_0070
The nicer side of Bishops Avenue. Cross the road from the rotting Tower and Jersey House feels a million miles away. The electronic gates swing open on a rebuilt L38m, seven-bedroom mansion with silk carpets and limestone floors. The suited housekeeper turns on ambient music and reveals a six-metre-high hall with shimmering bauble chandelier. A fur is tossed over a chaise longue to create a Downton Abbey ambience. Everything from the leather-clad lift to the vast master bedroom with its three dressing rooms and three bathrooms is 'reassuringly expensive' he says. The master bedroom is in fact one bedroom, three dressing rooms (two of which are fitted out in his and hers styles) and three bathrooms. The staff quarters is a self-contained flat that would delight any first time buyer. In the basement is a swimming pool, gym and spa, while there is a cinema on the first floor and there are two kitchens ? one built to catering standard that could serve a small hotel and another more for show. Books are scattered around like heavy hints: The Richest of the Rich and The Villas of the Riviera. Pictures is Trevor Abrahmsohn from Glentree International. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. Am investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0002
EN_01121951_0002
The Bishops Ave houses that were bought by the Saudi Royal family in the 90's and have been now sold. The house has never been lived in and has been left to rot. Pictured is ' The Towers' on The Bishops Ave. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. An investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and owl skeletons lie scattered across rotting carpets. ? Graeme Robertson / eyevine
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0003
EN_01121951_0003
Bishops Ave houses. Dryades. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. An investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and owl skeletons lie scattered across rotting carpets. ? Graeme Robertson / eyevine
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0005
EN_01121951_0005
The Bishops Ave houses that were bought by the Saudi Royal family in the 90's and have been now sold. The house has never been lived in and has been left to rot. Pictured is ' The Towers' on The Bishops Ave. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. An investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and owl skeletons lie scattered across rotting carpets. ? Graeme Robertson / eyevine
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0006
EN_01121951_0006
Bishops Ave houses. Number 58. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. An investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and owl skeletons lie scattered across rotting carpets. ? Graeme Robertson / eyevine
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0008
EN_01121951_0008
The Bishops Ave houses that were bought by the Saudi Royal family in the 90's and have been now sold. The house has never been lived in and has been left to rot. Pictured is ' Georgians' on The Bishops Ave. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. An investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and owl skeletons lie scattered across rotting carpets. ? Graeme Robertson / eyevine
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0009
EN_01121951_0009
The Bishops Ave houses that were bought by the Saudi Royal family in the 90's and have been now sold. The house has never been lived in and has been left to rot. Pictured is ' Georgians' on The Bishops Ave. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. An investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and owl skeletons lie scattered across rotting carpets. ? Graeme Robertson / eyevine
WORLDWIDE RIGHTS AVAILABLE. End users shall not licence, sell, transmit, or distribute any photographs represented by eyevine, to any third party.
EN_01121951_0010
EN_01121951_0010
The Bishops Ave houses that were bought by the Saudi Royal family in the 90's and have been now sold. The house has never been lived in and has been left to rot. Pictured is ' Georgians' on The Bishops Ave. A third of the mansions on the most expensive stretch of London's 'Billionaires Row' are standing empty, including several huge houses that have fallen into ruin after standing almost completely vacant for a quarter of a century. An investigation has revealed there are an estimated L350m worth of vacant properties on the most prestigious stretch of The Bishops Avenue in north London, which last year was ranked as the second most expensive street in Britain. The empty buildings include a row of 10 mansions worth L73m which have stood largely unused since they were bought between 1989 and 1993, it is believed on behalf of members of the Saudi royal family. Exclusive access to now derelict properties has revealed that their condition is so poor in some cases that water streams down ballroom walls, ferns grow out of floors strewn with rubble from collapsed ceilings, and pigeon and owl skeletons lie scattered across rotting carpets. ? Graeme Robertson / eyevine
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