Tintagel Crescent, SE22

Road which has existed since the nineteenth century or before

MAPPING YEAR:1750180018301860190019302018Fullscreen map
Road · Dulwich · SE22 · Contributed by The Underground Map

Tintagel Crescent is one of the streets of London in the SE22 postal area.


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The 1750 Rocque map is bounded by Sudbury (NW), Snaresbrook (NE), Eltham (SE) and Hampton Court (SW).
Outside these bounds, the 1750 map does not display.

The 1800 mapping is bounded by Stanmore (NW), Woodford (NE), Bromley (SE) and Hampton Court (SW).
Outside these bounds, the 1800 map does not display.

The 1830 mapping is bounded by West Hampstead (NW), Hackney (NE), Greenwich (SE) and Chelsea (SW).
Outside these bounds, the 1830 map does not display.

The 1860 mapping is bounded by Brent Cross (NW), Stratford (NE), Greenwich (SE) and Hammermith (SW).
Outside these bounds, the 1860 map does not display.

The 1900 mapping covers all of the London area.


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Dulwich - home of the first compiler of the London A-Z, Phyllis Pearsall.

Dulwich is an area of South London, derives from Dill, a white flower, and Wihs, meaning a damp meadow, giving a meaning of 'the meadow where dill grows'. In 1538, Henry VIII seized control of Dulwich and sold it to goldsmith Thomas Calton for £609. Calton's grandson Sir Francis Calton sold the Manor of Dulwich for £4900 in 1605 to Elizabethan actor and entrepreneur Edward Alleyn. He vested his wealth in a charitable foundation, Alleyn's College of God's Gift, established in 1619. The charity's modern successor, The Dulwich Estate, still owns 1500 acres in the area, including a number of private roads and a tollgate. Alleyn also constructed a school, a chapel and alms houses in Dulwich. Dulwich Almshouse Charity and Christ's Chapel of God's Gift at Dulwich (where Alleyn is buried) still fulfill their original functions.

In the 17th century, King Charles I of England visited Dulwich Woods on a regular basis to hunt.

In 1739, Francis Cox, master of the Green Man, a tavern situated about a mile south of the village of Dulwich, sunk a well for his family. The water was found to be possessed of purgative qualities, and was for some time used medicinally. While the water was popular much custom was drawn to the adjoining tavern, and its proprietor flourished. The oak-lined formal avenue, known as Cox's Walk, leading from the junction of Dulwich Common and Lordship Lane was cut by Cox to connect his establishment of the Green Man Tavern and Dulwich Wells with the even more popular Sydenham Wells.

In 1935, Phyllis Isobella Pearsall, a portrait painter, was on her way to a party. She tried to follow the best available map of the time (a 1919 Ordnance Survey map). She discovered that this map was not up to the task, and ended up getting lost on her way there. Following a conversation during this party, she conceived the idea of mapping London. She claims that the next day, she started mapping London. This involved walking the 3000 miles of the 23 000 streets of London, waking up at 5 am every day, and not going to bed until after an 18-hour working day. (Other sources cast total doubt on this story).

In 1936, when her map was complete, she printed 10 000 copies and began contacting bookstores who might sell it. She tried Hatchards in Piccadilly, Selfridge's, where they would not see her without an appointment, and Foyle's. None of them would take it. Next she went to W H Smith, where they ordered 1250 copies. They sold well and within weeks she was taking orders from every railway station in the south of England. F W Woolworth took a few thousand copies too. By 1938 the London A-Z was well-established.

In 1966, she turned her company, the Geographers' A–Z Map Co, into a trust to ensure that it was never bought out. This secured the future of her company and its employees. Through her donation of her shares to the trust, she was able to enshrine her desired standards and behaviours for the company into its statutes.

A respected typographer, although not credited with the design of any typefaces, her arrangement of type is considered one of the most interesting of her age. The 'A to Z' type-style is a classic piece of typography by Eric Gill.

Dulwich:   Dulwich - home of the first compiler of the London A-Z, Phyllis Pearsall.
Dulwich Park:   

Dulwich Village c1890.:   The French Horn Inn, which occupied a central position at the south end of Dulwich village.

12 Dulwich Village, SE21 · Abbotswood Road, SE22 · Adys Road, SE15 · Albrighton Road, SE22 · Allison Grove, SE21 · Archdale Road, SE22 · Ashbourne Grove, SE22 · Ashleigh Mews, SE15 · Avondale Rise, SE15 · Aysgarth Road, SE21 · Beauval Road, SE22 · Bew Court, SE22 · Blackwater Street, SE22 · Bromar Road, SE5 · Burbage Road, SE21 · Burrow Road, SE22 · Buxted Road, SE22 · Calton Avenue, SE21 · College Gardens, SE21 · College Road entrance, SE21 · College Road, SE21 · Colwell Road, SE22 · Constable Walk, SE21 · Copleston Mews, SE15 · Copleston Road, SE15 · Court Lane Gardens, SE21 · Court Lane, SE21 · Court Lane, SE22 · Cox’s Walk, SE22 · Cox’s Walk, SE23 · Crawthew Grove, SE22 · Dekker Road, SE21 · Derwent Grove, SE22 · Desenfans Road, SE21 · Deventer Crescent, SE22 · Dog Kennel Hill Estate, SE22 · Dog Kennel Hill, SE22 · Dog Kennel Hill, SE5 · Dovercourt Road, SE21 · Dovercourt Road, SE22 · Druce Road, SE21 · Dudrich Mews, SE22 · Dulwich Common, SE21 · Dulwich Common, SE22 · Dulwich Lawn Close, SE22 · Dulwich Rise Gardens, SE22 · Dulwich Village, SE21 · East Dulwich Grove, SE21 · East Dulwich Grove, SE22 · East Dulwich Grove, SE24 · Eastlands Crescent, SE21 · Eastlands Crescent, SE22 · Edgar Kail Way, SE22 · Elsie Road, SE22 · Everthorpe Road, SE15 · Eynella Road, SE22 · Fellbrigg Road, SE22 · Ferrings, SE21 · Firemans Alley, SE22 · Frank Dixon Close, SE21 · Frank Dixon Way, SE21 · Frogley Road, SE22 · Gallery Road, SE21 · Gilkes Crescent, SE21 · Gilkes Crescent, SE22 · Gilkes Place, SE21 · Glengarry Road, SE22 · Grange Lane, SE21 · Grange Lane, SE26 · Great Brownings, SE21 · Great Spilmans, SE22 · Green Dale Close, SE22 · Green Dale, SE22 · Grove Hill Road, SE22 · Grove Vale, SE22 · Hambledon Place, SE21 · Hansler Road, SE22 · Hayes Grove, SE15 · Hayes Grove, SE22 · Herne Hill Velodrome, SE21 · Herne Hill Velodrome, SE24 · Highwood Close, SE22 · Hillsboro Road, SE22 · Hilversum Crescent, SE22 · Hunts Slip Road, SE21 · Inwood House Quorn Road, SE22 · Ivanhoe Road, SE22 · Jarvis Road, SE22 · Jogging track, SE21 · Kempis Way, SE22 · Lacon Road, SE22 · Lordship Lane, SE22 · Low Cross Wood Lane, SE21 · Lycott Grove, SE22 · Malfort Road, SE5 · Marsden Road, SE15 · Matham Grove, SE22 · Maxted Road, SE15 · Melbourne Grove Medical Practice, SE22 · Melbourne Grove, SE22 · Melbourne Terrace, SE22 · Milo Gardens, SE22 · Milo Road, SE22 · Muschamp Road, SE15 · North Cross Road, SE22 · Nutfield Road, SE22 · Oglander Road, SE15 · Oglander Road, SE22 · Ondine Road, SE15 · Ondine Road, SE22 · Oxenford Street, SE15 · Oxonian Street, SE22 · Pedestrian access to car park, SE21 · Pickwick Road, SE21 · Playfield Crescent, SE22 · Pond Cottages, SE21 · Pond Mead, SE21 · Pytchley Road, SE22 · Quorn Road, SE22 · Railway Rise, SE22 · Roseway, SE21 · Ryecotes Mead, SE21 · Sage Mews, SE22 · Saint Barnabas Close, SE22 · Shawbury Road, SE22 · sliproad, SE26 · Soames Street, SE15 · St Francis Road, SE22 · St. Francis Road, SE22 · Streamline Mews, SE22 · Sunderland Court, SE22 · Talbot Road, SE22 · Tarbert Road, SE22 · Tell Grove, SE22 · Terborch Way, SE22 · Thorncombe Road, SE22 · Tintagel Crescent, SE22 · Tintagel Gardens, SE22 · Tollgate Drive, SE21 · Townley Road, SE21 · Townley Road, SE22 · Traylen Trail, SE21 · Trossachs Road, SE22 · Trust Road, SE21 · Turney Road, SE21 · Ulverscroft Road, SE22 · Vale End, SE22 · Village Way, SE21 · Whaddon House, SE22 · Woodhall Avenue, SE21 · Woodhall Drive, SE21 · Woodwarde Road, SE21 · Woodwarde Road, SE22 · Woodyard Lane, SE21 · Worlingham Road, SE22 · Zenoria Street, SE22 ·

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What is Tintagel Crescent, SE22 like as a place to live?

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Ideal Homes
A history of South East London's suburbs
Hidden London
Histor­ically inclined look at the capital’s obscure attractions
Edith’s Streets
A wander through London, street by street
All-encompassing website
British History Online
Digital library of key printed primary and secondary sources.
Time Out
Listings magazine


Environs of London (1832) FREE DOWNLOAD
Engraved map. Hand coloured. Relief shown by hachures. A circle shows "Extent of the twopenny post delivery."
Chapman and Hall, London

London Underground Map (1921).  FREE DOWNLOAD
London Underground map from 1921.
London Transport

The Environs of London (1865).  FREE DOWNLOAD
Prime meridian replaced with "Miles from the General Post Office." Relief shown by hachures. Map printed in black and white.
Published By J. H. Colton. No. 172 William St. New York

London Underground Map (1908).  FREE DOWNLOAD
London Underground map from 1908.
London Transport

Ordnance Survey of the London region (1939) FREE DOWNLOAD
Ordnance Survey colour map of the environs of London 1:10,560 scale
Ordnance Survey. Crown Copyright 1939.

Outer London (1901) FREE DOWNLOAD
Outer London shown in red, City of London in yellow. Relief shown by hachures.
Stanford's Geographical Establishment. London : Edward Stanford, 26 & 27, Cockspur St., Charing Cross, S.W. (1901)

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