VARIOUS sights around Brighton and Hove are on display in today's Timeout, including a mystery picture of a group overlooking St Peter's Church from a nearby balcony.

Wellesley House in Waterloo Place, Brighton, was located across the road from the church.

When it was built in the 1970s it had to be built in two halves.

The Argus previously reported that this was due to an elderly woman named Harriet Sylvester refusing to move from her house, despite many offers to go elsewhere.

The block was later completed in 1974 after her death.

There were plans in the 1990s to demolish the offices after complaints about the building's lack of aesthetic appeal but these were never implemented.

Instead they were converted into the thriving Phoenix Gallery.

If you know any of the people pictured in the group on the balcony then please get in touch and keep us updated.

St Peter's Church is one of Brighton's most iconic buildings.

It was built from 1824–28 to a design by Sir Charles Barry and is widely recognised as a shining example of the pre-Victorian Gothic Revival style.

Telephone House was built on the corner of North Road and Gloucester Place.

It used from 1938 to the early 1980s by Post Office workers, until it was declared unsafe.

There were two overhead wires for trolley-buses hanging over it at the time.

Bartholomew's was an eaterie in Bartholomew Square in the 1980s, based on the site where Japanese-restaurant Moshimo is now located.

The restaurant has submitted plans for a major £4 million expansion.

Brighton Town Hall is also located on the square, which was constructed between 1830 and 1832 at the insistence of Thomas Read Kemp. It replaced a previous town hall, which contained prison cells.

A bike from Hove Museum's electricity exhibition which was around in 1985 can also be seen above.