Across London are several places named London Something, despite being resolutely local and not representative of the capital as a whole. Here are some of them.
London Bridge: When first built it was the only bridge in town, so the name makes sense. Today however the name is impressively ambiguous. London Wall: Again well-named at the time, which was the late 2nd century, but now just a major road through the City. London Fields: Medieval common pasture, originally singular, now an extensive park in Hackney (adjacent to a station of the same name). London House: A "highly sought after residential portered building" in St John's Wood overlooking Regent's Park. Sheer postwar luxury. London House: Subsequently Goodenough College, built between 1935 and 1963 in Mecklenburgh Square, Bloomsbury, as postgraduate accommodation. London Wharf: Converted warehouse, now flats, on the Regents Canal near the Hackney gasholders. London Industrial Park: The mass of sheds you can see from the top of Beckton Alp. LondonRoad: There are a lot of these, originally main roads leading to London but subsequently swallowed up by the expanding capital so nominally superfluous. LondonStreet: There are two of these, one alongside Paddington Station and the other by Fenchurch Street. LondonLane: There are also two of these, one leading to London Fields and one in Plaistow (Bromley version).