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The name lives on as a City of London ward, the church of St Giles Without Cripplegate and a minor road.Diorama (Regent's Park): The Diorama building still stands (look at the roofline while passing along Park Square East and you'll see the name still painted onto the Nash Terrace), but its contents are lost.Other losses are a cause of some regret: Euston Arch and the Astoria, for example.Imagine a city where Whitehall Palace still stands, and Old London Bridge yet straddles the Thames. We've not included the Overground or DLR, and have limited the scope to (roughly) zone 1.Like the nearby London Colosseum (see below), it housed impressively huge paintings, which would be cleverly illuminated for a paying audience who sat in a rotating auditorium. Dust Hill (King's Cross): King's Cross is, of course, already named after a lost structure — an unpopular monument to George IV, which stood just 15 years, from 1830 to 1845.The area has many other lost features, however, including a smallpox hospital, a suspended railway and this delightful mound of dust.

Below, is a rough guide to each of the chosen lost landmarks, with links to further information.

Today it's a Co-op bank, but the neighbouring Wetherspoon pub has appropriated the name The Angel.

Astley's Circus (Waterloo): The world's first circus ring was pioneered close to what is now Waterloo Station.

Where you hop on the Circle at the West London Air Terminal and change at Hippodrome for a train to Bedlam.

This is the tube map of Lost London, showing buildings, shops and physical features that were once well known but have now faded into history. Few would welcome back the public horror of Tyburn gallows, or the miserable Marshalsea Prison.