I have been talking to someone at Historic England (the newly renamed English Heritage) today and they said that Greenland Dock would be an ideal candidate for Grade 2 listing, and I have decided to start the process of trying to get it listed to protect it from future threats. It is ludicrous that I have only just got around to doing it. I always seemed to be too busy, but this was the kick I needed and I will just have to find the time!
I am happy to do the bulk of the work but anyone with previous experience to help guide me would be much appreciated. My email address is in the header at the top of the blog. Please get in touch!
Update at 23:35
I have started the listing process which, thanks to Historic England (formerly English Heritage) is available to do in stages online. You can do a it, save it, go away and do the research for the new section, complete that, see what's on the next page, have a major panic attack and go away and cry for a bit and come back to it a few days later if required. I'm impressed with the information that they provide, and the help that the share for people like me who really don't know what they're doing in the listing process.
For anyone interested in finding out more about the dock please read my posts on the subject:
Howland Great Wet Dock 1699-1807 http://bit.ly/1LtDVm3
Whaling at Howland / Greenland Dock 1763-1806 http://bit.ly/1LMBu9T
A History of Greenland Dock 1806-1970 http://bit.ly/1OvRhAS
Greenland Dock Turn-Of-The-Century Buildings http://bit.ly/1k5oaHR
Bridges of Greenland Dock http://bit.ly/1PgVY1q
At Home in Greenland Dock: Cunard A-Class cruise liners http://bit.ly/1PgXvob
A snapshot of ships present in Greenland Dock in the late 1950s http://bit.ly/1G6oxvE