The British left just a tad bit more than the Writers building in Kolkata - the love and romance of the red brick. Originally built for the writers of the East Indian Company as early as 1777, the sturdy structure still stands tall and mighty. Spreading over an area that spans through the northern stretch of Lal Dighi, the magnanimous structure has been the centre of power and governance ever since it was built. The red bricks in the Greco-Roman architecture, metaphorically and literally, carry the legacies, heritage and history of intellect, power and opulence associated with not only the British East India Company, but also with the struggle for the Indian Freedom Movement. The Dalhousie Square and the Writers Building are as much a colonial memoir as epithets for the relentless struggle for freedom. It stands at the threshold of older legacies and promising futures. Overlapping heritage with horizons and style with dynamism, the room is designed for people who are indulging: in history, in passions, in themselves.