This tiny end terrace in Peckham Rye looks like it was built for dolls.

The two-bedroom property on Scylla Road, measuring at 60 square metres, was recently listed on Zoopla for £425,000.

The average size of a home in England and Wales is 90 square metres.

News Shopper: A diddy downstairs areaA diddy downstairs area (Image: Foxtons - Dulwich/Zoopla)

The house is in excellent condition and comes complete with a share of the freehold.

The estate agents described it as a "wonderful" end-off-terrace house arranged over two floors.

News Shopper: A little living roomA little living room (Image: Foxtons - Dulwich/Zoopla)

As well as the two bedrooms, the Peckham Rye property has a bright reception room with dining space and a modern "semi open-plan" kitchen.

There's also a cute bathroom, and a diddy front garden.

News Shopper: Plenty of space to cook up a feastPlenty of space to cook up a feast (Image: Foxtons - Dulwich/Zoopla)

The estate agent, Foxtons - Dulwich, said: "This fantastic 2 bedroom end-off-terrace house is presented in great condition and benefits from a secure gated entry and allocated off-street parking.

"The property benefits from a great central location, just off Peckham Rye which offers a superb selection of amenities."

News Shopper: The 'master' bedroomThe 'master' bedroom (Image: Foxtons - Dulwich/Zoopla)

The property is located near Rye Oak Primary School, Bellenden Primary School, and the Peckham Rye and Nunhead train stations.

It's also walking distance from Peckham Rye Park.

News Shopper: A pint-sized bathroomA pint-sized bathroom (Image: Foxtons - Dulwich/Zoopla)

London boasts a growing number of these smaller-than-average homes.

Though this house is far from the smallest - it sits at more than 17 times the width of 10 Hyde Park Place, near Oxford Street, believed to be the city’s smallest dwelling.

News Shopper: Although small, this house is much bigger than London's 'smallest house'Although small, this house is much bigger than London's 'smallest house' (Image: Foxtons - Dulwich/Zoopla)

That property, built in 1805 and tucked away near Marble Arch, measures about 3 feet wide, about equal to the dimensions of a custom built wardrobe.

London's smallest house itself is not for sale, nor has it been since 1933.

READ MORE: Meet the man who swapped a London flat for a river boat

It presently serves as part of the Tyburn Convent, occupied by Benedictine nuns.

Despite such tight confines, 'micro-homes' have been suggested as a creative solution for London's ongoing housing crisis.

Neo-liberal think tank the Adam Smith Institute claimed "size doesn't matter, it's how you use it".