Cornwall Terrace is a Grade I listed residential refurbishment in the Regents Park, London. The terrace was originally designed and built in the 1820s by renowned architect Decimus Burton with the project overseen by the acclaimed John Nash. Named after King George IV, who also known as the Duke of Cornwall, the properties were used as grand residential homes for ambassadors, generals and nobility for 150-years.
It became the official London residence of the New Zealand High Commissioner from 1955 until the 1970s, playing home to lavish parties frequented by royalty and other members of high society.
The scheme comprises seven exceptional ambassadorial residencies within the Grade I Listed Nash facades of Cornwall Terrace – with the provision of eight additional houses/staff accommodation and garaging to the mews at the rear. Located on the Outer Circle the terrace overlooks Regents Park and the rowing lake.
The terrace has been comprehensively refurbished and restored from the former offices building into its former residential splendor. New layouts were conceived to provide generously sized rooms, finished to an exceptional standard with premium finishes and high quality workmanship throughout.