Positioned in the heart of Soho, an inspiring new workspace that fuels creativity.


Turn a corner and you might find yourself in Chinatown, where red lanterns flutter overhead and the sounds and smells of Asia waft from every doorway

From fashion to festivals, culture to culinary delights, Soho is London’s buzzing, vibrant heart.

Soho is all about seeing and being seen: socialising from dusk until dawn in the capital’s most fashionable streets.

Quirky, unique, and certainly never boring, Soho has bags of personality. Bring your bold fashion statements and be completely yourself.

The area is also home to some of London’s best shopping, with stores you wont find anywhere else.

Bustling restaurants with diners spilling out onto the pavements are packed cheek-by-jowl with some of the most desirable shopping brands in the world.

Once the sun goes down, Soho is full of possibilities. Eat, drink and be merry and see where the night takes you.


The Wingate was constructed in 1958 by renowned architects Sir John Burnet, Tait and Partners. It was an exemplar modernist office and leisure building then, and remains so today.

The streets of Soho in July 1955, packed with partygoers dancing and celebrating Soho Carnival.

Nearly every narrow road in Soho is world famous. But arguably none more so than Carnaby Street, which, in the ‘60s, earned its reputation as a vibrant cultural centre for music, film and theatre’s biggest stars.

The rich, famous and exotic animals – owner and designer of Carnaby Street boutique Tom Cat, Irvine Sellar, drafted in Casino Royale actress Christine Spooner to promote its opening in 1966.

The hazy glow of neon lights from bars and theatres crowd both sides of Soho’s tight streets, making it a night-out like no other.

Though more popular today for dining and entertainment, Soho in the 19th century was the home of some famous faces. Including Karl Marx, who lived at 28 Dean Street.

Opened a year after The Wingate’s construction, Ronnie Scott’s Jazz Club has hosted some of the world’s most talented jazz musicians, including Stan Getz (pictured) and Jimi Hendrix’s last public performance.


Narrow alleyways, bustling pubs, characterful restaurants and word-class theatres – Soho is the vibrant home of London’s creative scene. One of the capital’s most iconic neighbourhoods, its messy grid of streets buzz with a constant flow of entertainment, making it a lively and exciting place to work.

  • 1 — Leicester Square
  • 2 — Covent Garden
  • 3 — Piccadilly Circus
  • 4 — Tottenham Court Road
  • 5 — Oxford Circus
  • 6 — Holborn
  • 7 — Charing Cross
  • W — The Wingate
  • 1 — The French House
  • 2 — Andrew Edmunds
  • 3 — Kettner’s
  • 4 — Chotto Matte
  • 5 — Kingly Court
  • 6 — Yauatcha
  • 7 — Kettner’s
  • 8 — Quo Vadis
  • 9 — Andrew Edmunds
  • 10 — Broadwick Street Ivy
  • W — The Wingate
  • 1 — Liberty
  • 2 — Alex Eagle
  • 3 — Folk
  • 4 — Albam
  • 5 — Universal Works
  • 6 — Paul Smith
  • 7 — Reckless Records
  • 8 — Gosh! Comics
  • 9 — Bleach
  • 10 — MAC
  • 11 — Shaftesbury Avenue
  • 12 — Regent Street
  • 13 — Carnaby Street
  • 14 — Oxford Street
  • 15 — Soho Square
  • 16 — Chinatown
  • W — The Wingate
  • 1 — Curzon Cinema
  • 2 — Soho Theatre
  • 3 — The French House
  • 4 — Groucho Club
  • 5 — House of St Barnabas
  • 6 — Dean Street Townhouse
  • W — The Wingate

Panoramic Views from the roof

The Building

Bright open floors, exposed ceilings and large meeting rooms, there’s space to suit teams of all sizes and needs.

Total Outside Space

Spacious roof terraces across four floors offer open areas for creative thinking or simply soaking up the sunshine after work.

Whole Building
5,447sq ft
9th floor terrace
1,658sq ft
8th floor terrace
420sq ft
7th floor terrace
743sq ft
4th floor terrace
2,626sq ft
Whole Building
9th floor terrace
8th floor terrace
7th floor terrace
4th floor terrace

Schedule of Areas

FLOOR Sq FT / SQ M Terrace
Sq FT / SQ M
9 LET 1,658 / 154
8 LET 420 / 39
7 LET 743 / 69
6 5,230 / 486 -
5 5,224 / 485 -
4 5,222 / 485 2,626 / 244
3 LET -
2 LET -
1 LET -
TOTAL 15,676 / 1,456 5,447 / 506

Summary Specification

Openable windows
4 Roof Terraces
Targeting Excellent
47 Bike Racks
New WCs & 6 New Showers
New Lifts
New VRV Cooling with Heat Recovery
Exposed Ceiling
New Energy Efficient Windows
Double Height Reception
Pre-installed Fibre Connection

Floor Plans

  • Terrace
  • Office
4th Floor
5th Floor
6th Floor
7th Floor
8th Floor
9th Floor

Indicative Floor Layouts

Potential 1:8 occupancy
Flexible rectangular floors capable of subdivision

5th Floor
7th Floor
9th Floor


1.0 Interior Specification

  • New walls to be dry-lined and painted in RAL 9016, existing walls painted in RAL 9016 with sand blasted columns within offices. Terrazzo and Porcelain to reception area, washrooms and showers.
  • Floors, levelling screed to structural slab within offices. Existing Terrazzo and concrete to stairwells.
  • Ceilings, exposed plastered and painted to RAL 9016 within existing offices and stairwells. Painted plasterboard ceilings / raft to washrooms and reception.
  • Lift carts, metal grating low level panels in black with etched white glass upper panels and mirror.
  • Bicycle storage, provision for secure and covered racks within close proximity to building.
  • Shower provisions, within washroom block with washbasins.
  • Terraces, dedicated located on levels 7, 8 and 9 with a shared provision on level 4.
  • 1:8 occupancy.

2.0 Mechanical Services

Details of comfort heating/cooling system

A brand new heat recovery VRV system will provide the comfort heating/cooling via floor standing chassis fan coil units located on the façade of the building. To provide flexibility to the occupant, each fan coil unit can be individually controlled via the central controller or localised set point adjuster. The black chassis unit have been selected due to their variety of colours and have been selected due to their slimline features so as to not encroach excessively on the floor plate.

Design criteria for the comfort heating/cooling

  • External design temperature
    Winter saturated -4°C
    Summer dry bulb 30°C
  • Internal design temperature
    Winter dry bulb 21 ± 2°C
    Summer dry bulb 23 ± 2°C

3.0 Electrical Services

Details of Lighting System

  • Entrance lobby / reception / ground floor typical office floors: high quality led lighting and external quality led lighting (by specialist lighting consultant)
  • Lift lobbies (typical office floors): high quality led lighting (by specialist lighting consultant)
  • Toilets: high quality led lighting (by specialist lighting consultant) under PIR control
  • Stairs: high quality led lighting (by specialist lighting consultant)
  • Emergency lighting will be self-contained battery units integrated within the luminaries
  • Lighting levels are as follows:
    Toilets / circulation: 200lux
    Stairs and landings : 200 lux

Details of Electrical System

The electrical installation consists of the following major elements:

  • Emergency lighting in accordance with BS 5266
  • A building earthing system throughout in accordance with the relevant British standards
  • Dedicated earth bars service providers in incoming Telecommunications room
  • Rising bus-bar mains utilising plug-in tap-off units on each floor for tenants fit-out of distribution boards
  • Disabled wc alarm on floor system
  • Energy supply capacity
  • 12 watts per m2 for lighting
  • 25 watts per m2 for small power

4.0 Lifts

Lift Specification

  • 1 x 9 stop 8no occupancy adjacent entrance firefighting lift
  • 1 x 8 stop 10no occupancy single entrance passenger lift ReGen drives reduce energy usage by up to 75 percent compared to non-regenerative drives.

5.0 Floor Loadings

  1. Typical Live Load allowance for office floors above ground floor in line with NA BS EN 1991 (Category B1)
    a. qk = 2.5 kN/m2 (area load)
    b. Qk = 2.7 kN (point load)
  2. Typical load for plant rooms (subject to assessment) designed in line with the BS 6399-1 at the time and we would allow for the same for new plant areas
    a. qk = 7.5 kN/m2 (area load)
    b. Qk = 4.5 kN (point load)
  3. Typical Live Load allowance for balconies in line with NA BS EN 1991 (Category C11)
    a. qk = 2.0 kN/m2 (area load)
    b. Qk = 3.0 kN (point load)
  4. Typical Live Load allowance for Staircases and Landings in institutional buildings subjected to crowds in line with NA BS EN 1991 (Category C35)
    a. qk = 4.0 kN/m2 (area load)
    b. Qk = 4.0 kN (point load)

Contact Us

Get in touch with the agents below, or email us at soho@thewingate.london

T: +44 (0)7771 513 169

T: +44 (0)7976 747 569
E: Hannah.Buxton@RX.LONDON

T: +44 (0)7802 338 295
E: Sophie.Bartlett@RX.LONDON

M: +44 (0)7801 526 711

M: +44 (0)7734 488 286


Designer and contractor