Our studio is filled with light and music.
There are multiple meeting rooms, a well stocked kitchen, and an indoor garden (with fishpond). Talk to us about access needs, environmental factors and any accommodations we might make to enhance your visit. Pop-in for tea and stay to use a spare desk for as long as you need.

11 Greenwich Centre Business Park,
53 Norman Road, Greenwich
London SE10 9QF

Cog is a Certified B Corporation

Public transport

We’re next to Greenwich train and DLR station. We have a door right on the concourse but it’s different to our postal address.

From Greenwich rail platform

This video shows the route to take from the train that will arrive at Greenwich rail station from London Bridge. There's a gentle slope next to the staircase.

From Greenwich DLR station

This video shows the route to take from the DLR that will arrive at Greenwich DLR station from Bank. There's a lift at the platform level if that's useful.

By car

If you have to come by car, we have a couple of parking spaces. We have a charging point that you are welcome to use if you have an electric car. Call ahead and we'll make sure the spaces are free. Use our postcode (SE10 9QF) to guide you in.

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We’d love to hear from you. Use whichever medium works best for you.

11 Greenwich Centre Business Park,
53 Norman Road, Greenwich
London SE10 9QF

Cog is a Certified B Corporation

New project enquiry

It's exciting to chat about potential new projects. We don't have a ‘sales’ team or a form to fill in. Call us or give us a little detail via email and we'll get straight back to you.


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Just want a chat?

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Cultural Calendar

A round-up of recommendations and reviews, sent on the first Friday of each month, topped-off with a commissioned image from a talented new illustrator. Sign-up and tell your friends.

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Ghost Stories at Lyric

Ghost Stories at Lyric

For our April Cog night we headed to Lyric Hammersmith to see the highly anticipated return of Ghost Stories. Emily gives her chilling take on the evening.

Travelling west I wasn’t sure what to expect from Ghost Stories. The production felt deliberately shrouded in mystery which added to my anticipation. So I’m a little nervous of writing this review. I’ve tried hard not to include spoilers (although none would be a big surprise if you’ve seen the film version of the play). If you’d rather be kept completely in the dark, and this is the perfect play for that, please don’t read on.

The show is making a return to the place where it started (ten years ago) before it went on to a long run in the West End and a hugely successful world tour. Several of our team had seen it before. They told me to be afraid, very afraid.

Ghost Stories poster we designed

Ghost Stories posters designed by Cog

Arriving at Lyric in Hammersmith, we could see the Ghost Stories posters we had designed, hanging above the main entrance and throughout the hallways. It’s always lovely to see our work so prominently displayed. 

It was press night and with tickets in hand we ventured into the bar area where we spotted a few familiar faces (Danny Dyer and Martin Freeman amongst them).

The bell tolled, inviting us to take our seats for the show. Walking into the auditorium the jolly atmosphere of the bar was replaced by nervous murmurs and chilled air. The space was spun like a web of yellow and black hazard-tape, and there were safety lights strung throughout. And on the walls, were scrawled numbers which, to me, had no relation to one another. 

The safety curtain is down before the start of the show

All of sudden the lights went out!

A clicking sound started and images of ghouls and numbers began to flash onto the safety curtain setting the scene for what was to come.

In rushed Professor Goodman, played by Simon Lipkin, a lecturer who had devoted his life to disproving the stories of supernatural encounters. He was our guide for the evening taking us through three encounters which even he struggled to disprove.

The first was with Tony Matthews, played by Garry Cooper, a night watchman in an abandoned women’s asylum, now used for storage. He spoke to a colleague, via a crackly intercom, and tuned a transistor radio through the static. The build up was slow, deliberate. He searched through a room of mannequins. We all knew what was going to happen but it didn’t stop us holding our breath, biting our lip, leaning into the darkness.

Then bam! The timing was impeccable. The release made us all jump and scream and giggle in the way that only fear will do to you.

The next story was about a young teenager called Simon Rifkind, played by Preston Nyman, son of the show’s co-creator, Andy Nyman (who had played the Professor, in the original production). We worked through a similar process. A slow build, off-stage voices. Simple, small, understandable decisions built into a situation that Simon could not escape. And a supernatural pay-off that made me jump out of my skin.

The final encounter was with Mike Priddle, played by Richard Sutton, a city financier, juggling a pregnant wife and busy career (not literally). He has no time for spectral nonsense but it’s soon clear that the birth of his child was not without some terrifying consequences.

Emily is still seeing ghosts after the show

I’m struggling not to reveal what happens. I can tell you that the surprises will make you jump, laugh nervously and drive you insane with suspense.

From start to finish Ghost Stories was an emotional rollercoaster, full of suspense and frights, but not without a fair chunk of humour. The staging was spectacular and used in a really effective way to enhance the stories that were being performed by a talented cast.

I would definitely recommend grabbing a ticket but warn you of the nightmares to follow.