Traditional Deans shop blinds at Eastcheap Records

Traditional Deans shop blinds have been installed by us  on this fine old Eastcheap venue and have been recessed in such a  way that they appear as though they have always belonged there. Our expert surveyors have ensured that these traditional Deans shop blinds fit neatly within the shop front corbels to emphasise the overall harmonious effect. The arms of these traditional Deans shop blinds have been specially formed to fit the complex nature of the shop front reveals and have been powder coated in a resilient hard finish at our own plant in London. The awning boxes, of harvested hard wood, have been painted to match the UV resistant awning fabric and the whole reflects the “cool” atmosphere of this very special retro establishment. This type of traditional shop blind has been a staple of Deans for nearly 130 years making us the go to company for authentic external blinds and awnings from the Victorian era. Traditional Deans shop blinds can also be recessed completely into an existing shop front reveal and, where this is the case, it is advised that you contact our design team at an early stage for this type of installation.

Eastcheap Records is a new arrival to the City of London from the same team behind Old Street Records in Shoreditch and Venn Street Records in Clapham. The, the bar is decorated with 8000 vinyl records, most of which are available to buy. Eastcheap Records is the latest addition to the Records Bars family. With well-established sister venues in Clapham Common, Battersea and Old St., Eastcheap Records brings live music, cocktails & good times to the City, keeping up that stellar reputation of being one of the best party bars in London. Just a short walk from Monument tube station, the venue is on the corner of Eastcheap and Lovat Lane, housed in a fine 1883 building which is complimented by the installation of our traditional Deans shop blinds.

The name Eastcheap derives from cheap, the Old English word for market, with the prefix ‘East’ distinguishing it from Westcheap, another former market street that today is called Cheapside.