11 Downing Street

11Number 1110
11 Downing Street (sometimes referred to as just Number 11) is the official residence of Britain's Chancellor of the Exchequer (who traditionally also has the title of Second Lord of the Treasury).wikipedia
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Chancellor of the Exchequer

ChancellorChancellors of the ExchequerSpokesperson for the Treasury
11 Downing Street (sometimes referred to as just Number 11) is the official residence of Britain's Chancellor of the Exchequer (who traditionally also has the title of Second Lord of the Treasury).
As the Second Lord, his official residence is 11 Downing Street in London, next door to the residence of the First Lord of the Treasury (a title that has for many years been held by the prime minister), who resides in 10 Downing Street.

Downing Street

No. 10No. 11 Downing StreetPrime Minister's Office
The residence, in Downing Street in London, was built alongside the official residence of the Prime Minister at Number 10 in 1682.
The Prime Minister's official residence is 10 Downing Street; the Chancellor's official residence is Number 11.

10 Downing Street

Prime Minister's OfficeDowning StreetNumber 10
The residence, in Downing Street in London, was built alongside the official residence of the Prime Minister at Number 10 in 1682. Number 11 is located on the left side of Number 10, the official residence of the Prime Minister (or First Lord of the Treasury) since the early 19th century.
By 1857 Downing Street's townhouses were all gone except for Number 10, Number 11 (customarily the Chancellor of the Exchequer's residence), and Number 12 (used as offices for Government Whips).

12 Downing Street

Number 12
Number 12, to the left of Number 11, is the official residence of the Chief Whip, but it is now used as the Prime Minister's press office.
The offices of the Prime Minister in 10 Downing Street have spread into 12 Downing Street, connected by a corridor which runs through 11 Downing Street.

Philip Hammond

HammondPhillip HammondThe Right Honourable '''Philip Hammond
It is currently the official residence of Philip Hammond, who was appointed as Chancellor by Prime Minister Theresa May in July 2016.

John Soane

Sir John SoaneSoaneSoane medal
The fine Dining Room of 1825-26 is by Sir John Soane.
Among Soane's most notable works are the dining rooms of both numbers 10 and 11 Downing Street (1824–26) for the Prime Minister and Chancellor of the Exchequer Britain.

SW postcode area

SW1SW3SW19
SW1A 2AB – 11 Downing Street, Chancellor of the Exchequer

Henry Petty-Fitzmaurice, 3rd Marquess of Lansdowne

The Marquess of LansdowneLord LansdowneLord Henry Petty
The first Chancellor to live there was Henry Petty-Fitzmaurice in 1806, but Number 11 did not become the Chancellor's official residence until 1828.

Prime Minister of the United Kingdom

Prime MinisterBritish Prime MinisterUK Prime Minister
It is currently the official residence of Philip Hammond, who was appointed as Chancellor by Prime Minister Theresa May in July 2016. Number 11 is located on the left side of Number 10, the official residence of the Prime Minister (or First Lord of the Treasury) since the early 19th century.

Theresa May

MayPrime MinisterMrs May
It is currently the official residence of Philip Hammond, who was appointed as Chancellor by Prime Minister Theresa May in July 2016.

St James's Park

Chief Ranger of St. James ParkSt JamesDeputy Ranger of St. James's Park
The building overlooks St. James's Park and Horse Guards Parade and consists—from left to right—of Numbers 12, 11 and 10.

Horse Guards Parade

Horse Guardsparade area
The building overlooks St. James's Park and Horse Guards Parade and consists—from left to right—of Numbers 12, 11 and 10.

First Lord of the Treasury

appointedFirst Commissioner (Lord) of the TreasuryFirst Lord
Number 11 is located on the left side of Number 10, the official residence of the Prime Minister (or First Lord of the Treasury) since the early 19th century.

Chief Whip

Assistant Government WhipGovernment Chief Whip in the House of Lordswhip
Number 12, to the left of Number 11, is the official residence of the Chief Whip, but it is now used as the Prime Minister's press office.

Sir George Downing, 1st Baronet

George DowningSir George DowningGeorge Downing (Scout-Master-General)
The terraced house was one of several built by Sir George Downing between 1682 and 1684.

Kenton Couse

It was altered c. 1723-35; refaced c. 1766-75 by Kenton Couse and with early C.19 alterations.

Raymond Erith

Along with Number 10, it underwent a major reconstruction by Raymond Erith, 1960-64.

Tony Blair

BlairTonyPrime Minister Tony Blair
When Tony Blair became Prime Minister in 1997 he chose to reside in Number 11, rather than Number 10, as it has a larger living area; Blair at that time was living with his wife and their several young children, while Gordon Brown, his Chancellor of the Exchequer, was at that point still a bachelor.

Gordon Brown

BrownJames Gordon BrownMr. Brown
When Tony Blair became Prime Minister in 1997 he chose to reside in Number 11, rather than Number 10, as it has a larger living area; Blair at that time was living with his wife and their several young children, while Gordon Brown, his Chancellor of the Exchequer, was at that point still a bachelor.

2010 United Kingdom general election

2010 general election20102010 election
Following the 2010 general election, the incoming prime minister, David Cameron, moved into 11, instead of 10 Downing Street, because George Osborne chose to remain in his Notting Hill home.

David Cameron

CameronPrime MinisterPrime Minister David Cameron
Following the 2010 general election, the incoming prime minister, David Cameron, moved into 11, instead of 10 Downing Street, because George Osborne chose to remain in his Notting Hill home.

George Osborne

OsborneGeorge Osborne MPChancellor of the Exchequer
Following the 2010 general election, the incoming prime minister, David Cameron, moved into 11, instead of 10 Downing Street, because George Osborne chose to remain in his Notting Hill home.

Notting Hill

(Notting Hill) LondonChelseaLadbroke Estate
Following the 2010 general election, the incoming prime minister, David Cameron, moved into 11, instead of 10 Downing Street, because George Osborne chose to remain in his Notting Hill home.

Survey of London

The Survey of LondonLondon Survey Committee
* 11 Downing Street section from the Survey of London online