After Thomas Becket's murder, a hospital to care for the poor and sick was founded on the site of his family home in London's Cheapside. It also became a place for city devotions and ceremonies.
Less than 40 years after his death, a new stone London Bridge was built using funds raised in Becket's name. The bridge would house a chapel dedicated to Becket. 
The church of St Mary Colechurch on the corner of Cheapside and Old Jewry was next to the house where Thomas Becket was born. It was said that Becket was baptised in this church, and it may have been a pilgrim attraction after his murder.
When King Edward I rebuilt the Tower of London, he included a chapel to St Thomas Becket in the royal quarters. This tower on the Thames then became known as St Thomas’ Tower.
Temple Church was built in the late 12th century as a London base for the crusading order of Knights Templars in the Holy Land.
Cheapside was one of the main commercial streets in medieval London and the birthplace of Thomas Becket.
The Great Conduit was a city-wide underground fresh water system from Tyburn to Cheapside. Its setting was symbolicaly located near Becket's birthplace, as he was associated with healing holy water.
Thomas Becket had connections to London's cathedral church, St Paul's. After his murder, an altar was dedicated to him and, later, it was believed his parents were buried there.
Chaucer’s pilgrims in the Canterbury Tales gather in the Tabard Inn, in Southwark, London, before making their journey to Canterbury.
Engraving of St Thomas's Hospital, 1739.
In the decade after Becket’s murder a hospital was dedicated to him on the south bank of the Thames at Southwark.