IMPORTANT: If you are planning on visiting Field Court Tax Chambers please note that until further notice, we will be working remotely wherever possible and visits to Chambers are now restricted.
Field Court Tax Chambers are continuing to practise as normal, although remotely, and we remain committed to provide exceptional service to our clients. However, we are now doing so in a way that minimises so far as possible the impact of the coronavirus (CoVid-19) on our barristers and staff in Chambers and visitors to Chambers.
Our contact details are:
3 Field Court
London WC1R 5EP
Tel: 020 3693 3700
DX 374: LONDON/CHANCERY LANE (due to the current situation the DX is not being regularly checked so please contact the Practice Managers before sending documentation via the DX)
How to find us
The main pedestrian entrance to Gray’s Inn from High Holborn is currently via the pedestrian lanes, Fulwood Place or Warwick Court. If you turn right at the end of either lane you will reach Field Court with Gray’s Inn Gardens (the Walks) on your left and a small archway ahead. 3 Field Court is the building opposite the entrance to the Walks and our reception is situated on the Ground Floor East.
The only vehicle entrance (and exit) is now on the Gray’s Inn Road. This is more or less opposite Baldwin’s Gardens and just a few yards after the bus stop on the left-hand side (heading in the direction of Kings Cross).
The nearest underground station is Chancery Lane (Central line). Leave the station via Exit 1. Other nearby stations include Holborn (Central and Piccadilly lines) and Farringdon (Metropolitan, Circle lines and Thameslink mainline) and City Thameslink mainline. Bus routes: 8, 17, 25, 45, 46, 242, 341 and 521.
Music on Hold
Our policy is, of course, not to keep you waiting for too long when you call us but, if you are put on hold, the music you will hear is something called “Gray’s Inn the third”. The composer is Giovanni Coprario (c.1570-1626). The piece was written for the Masque of the Inner Temple and Gray’s Inn, performed in 1613 to celebrate the marriage of the daughter of King James I, Princess Elizabeth, and Frederick V, Elector Palantine. The music you hear is one of two dances, composed by Coprario, that have survived.