Westway is the A40(M) motorway which runs on an elevated section along the W10/W11 border.
Notting Hill: A place whose fortunes have come, gone and come again...
On 28 July 1970 the Westway, A40 Western Avenue Extension flyover between White City and Paddington, at two and half miles, the longest elevated road in Europe at the time, was opened by Michael Heseltine, the parliamentary secretary to the transport minister. The opening ceremony was famously accompanied by a protest over the re-housing of the last residents alongside the road. As demonstrators disrupted the ribbon cutting, a banner was unfurled on Acklam Road
, looking on to the flyover, demanding: ‘Get Us Out of this Hell. Re-house Us Now’.
When the Portobello farmhouse was painted in 1864, shortly before its demise, the only other building on the lane north of the newly opened Hammersmith and City railway line was the Notting Barn Lodge at the future junction of Cambridge Gardens
. Florence Gladstone wrote in ‘Notting Hill
in Bygone Days’: ‘There seems to be a natural break where the railway embankment crosses Portobello Road
. At this point the old lane was interrupted by low marshy ground, overgrown with rushes and watercress.’ But within a few years of the painting the last remaining fields of Portobello farm would become the streets of the Golborne ward.
Alongside the railway line boundary of the Golborne and Colville wards, Acklam Road
was built in the late 1860s and stood for a hundred years, before being demolished to make way for the Westway flyover in the late 1960s. The road took its name from the Acklam village, now in Middlesborough, which like Rillington and Ruston is close to the Yorkshire country seat of the North Kensington developer Colonel St Quintin.
The old street featured the Duke of Sussex, an HH Finch pub on the corner of Portobello Road
, on the site of the open-air market area by the entrance to the Acklam Village farmers market. At the beginning of the 20th century, on Charles Booth’s ‘Life and Labour of the People of London’ map, conditions on Acklam Road
were assessed as fairly comfortable. In the 1914 street directory the south side was occupied by a laundry, coal dealer, loan office, greengrocer and general dealer, bootmaker and news vendor. On the north side there was a timber merchant, builders, French polisher, bricklayer, chandler’s shop, confectioner, beer retailer and tobacconist. In the 1930s there was the Pembroke Athletic Club boxing gym by the railway footbridge, and by the 1960s the scrap merchants Acklam Metals were established at number 20.
During the four years of construction work, for the remaining inhabitants of the north side of Acklam Road
and the other surviving terraces close to the flyover, ‘continuous noise and dirt from heavy lorries and machinery became a familiar and unwelcome part of life.’ The sound of the Westway being built was described by Eileen Wright in ‘Taking on the Motorway’: “There was a terrible noise for weeks when they were pile-driving. They started at 6 O’clock in the morning – sometimes it went on all night. You think the whole city is being bombarded beneath you.”
From 1968 through the 70s, the wall alongside the Hammersmith and City line beneath the Westway between Portobello Road
and Westbourne Park featured graffiti by the Situationist King Mob group that read: ‘Same thing day after day – Tube – Work – Diner (sic) – Work – Tube – Armchair – TV – Sleep – Tube – Work – How much more can you take – One in ten go mad – One in five cracks up.’
As 47,000 vehicles a day began ‘cruising through the rooftops of North Kensington’, negotiations between the Motorway Development Trust and the Council resulted in the inauguration of a new trust with a half-Council/half-community management committee in 1971. Anthony Perry, the first director of North Kensington Amenity Trust, was a former film producer who had worked on the Beatles’ ‘Yellow Submarine’.
The North Kensington Amenity Trust is now the Westway Development Trust and was founded in 1971 to reclaim and develop the area beneath Westway for local community use. Since 2000 local charity Urban Eye has initiated a programme of cleaning, painting, and lighting to brighten up and improve the safety of the areas under the flyover structure.Source: It’s Your Colville
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Added: 17 Jun 2018 10:18 GMT
|Post by Frank Dawson: Saint Marks Place, W11|
My mum was the housekeeper for the vicar of St Marks Church which was in St Marks Place Notting Hill from 1961 until 1963. The vicarage was around the corner in Blenheim Ces. I can?t find any old photographs of the church
The Green family
Added: 17 Jun 2018 08:43 GMT
|Post by The Green family: Rackham Street, W10|
We lived at no 6 Rackham street until we were bombed out during the war.My father was Thomas Green and mother Hilda(Hall). It had a sweet shop and a Catholic church at the end of the road.
Added: 29 May 2018 12:39 GMT
|Post by Susan Dunmore: Gas Light and Coke Company|
my brother remembers going to the Gas Light and Coke Company in Ladbrooke Grove on a Saturday morning with empty coal sacks to buy bags of coke taking an pram.
Added: 3 Apr 2018 08:08 GMT
|Post by Ian Gammons: Pamber Street, W10|
Born in Pamber Street but moved to Harlow, Essex in 1958 when I was three years old. The air wasn?t clean in London and we had to move to cleaner air in Harlow - a new town with very clean air!
Added: 19 Jan 2018 14:49 GMT
|Post by Norman Norrington: Blechynden Street, W10|
In the photo of Blechynden St on the right hand side the young man in the doorway could be me. That is the doorway of 40 Blechynden St.
I lived there with My Mum Eileen and Dad Bert and Brothers Ron & Peter. I was Born in Du Cane Rd Hosp. Now Hammersmith Hosp.
Left there with my Wife Margaret and Daughter Helen and moved to Stevenage. Mum and Dad are sadly gone.
I now live on my own in Bedfordshire, Ron in Willesden and Pete in Hayling Island.
Have many happy memories of the area and go back 3/4 times a year now 75 but it pulls back me still.
Added: 16 Jan 2018 15:21 GMT
|Post by Paul Shepherd: Chamberlayne Road, NW10|
i lived in Rainham Rd in the 1960?s. my best friends were John McCollough and Rosalind Beevor. it was a good time to be there but local schools were not good and i got out before it went to a real slum. i gather it?s ok now.
Added: 19 Dec 2017 17:12 GMT
|Post by Mary Harris: 31 Princedale Road, W11|
John and I were married in 1960 and we bought, or rather acquired a mortgage on 31 Princedale Road in 1961 for £5,760 plus another two thousand for updating plumbing and wiring, and installing central heating, a condition of our mortgage. It was the top of what we could afford.
We chose the neighbourhood by putting a compass point on John’s office in the City and drawing a reasonable travelling circle round it because we didn’t want him to commute. I had recently returned from university in Nigeria, where I was the only white undergraduate and where I had read a lot of African history in addition to the subject I was studying, and John was still recovering from being a prisoner-of-war of the Japanese in the Far East in WW2. This is why we rejected advice from all sorts of people not to move into an area where there had so recently bee
Message truncated Show whole message
Added: 7 Dec 2017 09:46 GMT
|Post by Maria Russ: Middle Row Bus Garage|
My mum worked as a Clippie out from Middle Row Bus Garage and was conductress to George Marsh Driver. They travel the City and out to Ruislip and Acton duiring the 1950’s and 1960’s. We moved to Langley and she joined Windsor Bus Garage and was on the Greenline buses after that. It was a real family of workers from Middle Row and it formed a part of my early years in London. I now live in New Zealand, but have happy memories of the early years of London Transport and Middle Row Garage.
Still have mum’s bus badge.
Happy times they were.
Added: 22 Nov 2017 18:19 GMT
|Post by Julia elsdon: Shirland Mews, W9|
I didn’t come from Shirland Mews, but stayed there when my father was visiting friends, sometime in the mid to late forties. As I was only a very young child I don’t remember too much. I seem to think there were the old stables or garages with the living accommodation above. My Mother came from Malvern Road which I think was near Shirland Mews. I remember a little old shop which had a "milk cow outside". So I was told, it was attached to the front of the shop and you put some money in and the milk would be dispensed into your container. Not too sure if it was still in use then. Just wonder if anyone else remembers it.yz5
Added: 3 Oct 2017 13:29 GMT
|Post by David Jones-Parry: Tavistock Crescent, W11|
I was born n bred at 25 Mc Gregor Rd in 1938 and lived there until I joined the Royal Navy in 1957. It was a very interesting time what with air raid shelters,bombed houses,water tanks all sorts of areas for little boys to collect scrap and sell them on.no questions asked.A very happy boyhood ,from there we could visit most areas of London by bus and tube and we did.
Added: 19 Sep 2017 09:08 GMT
|Post by Debbie hobbs : Raymede Street, W10|
I SUPPLIED THE PICTURE ABOVE GIVEN TO TOM VAGUE TO PASS ON... ITS DATE IS C1906 ..IN THE DISTANCE IS RACKHAM STREET WITH ITS MISSION HALL, HEWER STREET TO THE RIGHT
Added: 16 Sep 2017 22:42 GMT
|Post by Susan Wright: Bramley Mews, W10|
My Great Grandmother Ada Crowe was born in 9 Bramley Mews in 1876.
Added: 7 Sep 2017 12:13 GMT
|Post by David Jones-Parry: Mcgregor Road, W11|
I lived at 25 Mc Gregor Rd from 1938 my birth until I joined the Royal Navy in 1957.Our house sided onto Ridgeways Laundry All Saints Rd. I had a happy boyhood living there
Added: 13 Aug 2017 21:39 GMT
|Post by Brenda Jackson: Granville Road, NW6|
My Gt Gt grandparents lived at 83 Pembroke Road before it became Granville Road, They were married in 1874, John Tarrant and Maryann Tarrant nee Williamson.
Her brother George Samuel Williamson lived at 95 Pembroke Road with his fwife Emily and children in the 1881 Census
Apparently the extended family also lived for many years in Alpha Place, Canterbury Road, Peel Road,
Added: 21 Jun 2018 21:30 GMT
|Post by LDNnews: Latimer Road|
Royal College of Art Graduate Show Opens at White City Place
Exhibition part of Show 18 featuring work by over 800 emerging artists
Added: 21 Jun 2018 21:30 GMT
|Post by LDNnews: Ladbroke Grove|
Screen Summer Launches At Two Venues on Wood Lane
Offering 12 weeks of free sport, films and culture on giant outdoor screens
|VIEW THE NOTTING HILL AREA IN THE 1750s|
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|VIEW THE NOTTING HILL AREA IN THE 1800s|
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|VIEW THE NOTTING HILL AREA IN THE 1830s|
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|VIEW THE NOTTING HILL AREA IN THE 1860s|
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|VIEW THE NOTTING HILL AREA IN THE 1900s|
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Notting Hill is a cosmopolitan district known as the location for the annual Notting Hill Carnival, and for being home to the Portobello Road Market.
The word Notting
might originate from a Saxon called Cnotta
with the =ing
part indicating "the place inhibited by the people of" - i.e. where Cnotta’s tribe lived. There was a farm called variously "Knotting-Bernes,", "Knutting-Barnes" or "Nutting-barns" and this name was transferred to the hill above it.
The area remained rural until the westward expansion of London reached Bayswater in the early 19th century. The main landowner in Notting Hill was the Ladbroke family, and from the 1820s James Weller Ladbroke began to undertake the development of the Ladbroke Estate. Working with the architect and surveyor Thomas Allason, Ladbroke began to lay out streets and houses, with a view to turning the area into a fashionable suburb of the capital (although the development did not get seriously under way until the 1840s). Many of these streets bear the Ladbroke name, including Ladbroke Grove, the main north-south axis of the area, and Ladbroke Square, the largest private garden square in London.
The original idea was to call the district Kensington Park, and other roads (notably Kensington Park Road and Kensington Park Gardens) are reminders of this. The local telephone prefix 7727 (originally 727) is based on the old telephone exchange name of PARk.
The reputation of the district altered over the course of the 20th century. As middle class households ceased to employ servants, the large Notting Hill houses lost their market and were increasingly split into multiple occupation.
For much of the 20th century the large houses were subdivided into multi-occupancy rentals. Caribbean immigrants were drawn to the area in the 1950s, partly because of the cheap rents, but were exploited by slum landlords like Peter Rachman, and also became the target of white racist Teddy Boys in the 1958 Notting Hill race riots.
Notting Hill was slowly gentrified from the 1980s onwards now has a contemporary reputation as an affluent and fashionable area; known for attractive terraces of large Victorian townhouses, and high-end shopping and restaurants (particularly around Westbourne Grove and Clarendon Cross).
A Daily Telegraph article in 2004 used the phrase the ’Notting Hill Set’ to refer to a group of emerging Conservative politicians, such as David Cameron and George Osborne, who were once based in Notting Hill.
Since it was first developed in the 1830s, Notting Hill has had an association with artists and ’alternative’ culture.
A seminal gig
|LOCATIONS ON THE UNDERGROUND MAP|
: Once upon a time in 1979, Joy Division, OMD and A Certain Ratio were on the same bill - and all for £1.50.Abbey Court Hotel
: The Abbey Court is a hotel located at 20 Pembridge Gardens in Notting Hill.Acklam Hall
: Acklam Hall became a community centre for the post-Westway Acklam RoadAcklam Road Adventure Playground
: Acklam Road Adventure Playground was created in the 1960s.All Saints Church
: All Saints church was designed by the Victorian Gothic revival pioneer William White, who was also a mountaineer, Swedish gymnastics enthusiast and anti-shaving campaigner.Basing Street (SARM) Studios
: SARM Studios is a recording studio, established by Chris Blackwell, the founder of Island Records.Bevington Primary School
: Community school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.Cabaret Voltaire in Acklam Road
: Cabaret Voltaire played one of their classic early gigs under the flyover in Acklam Road.Chepstow House School
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 2 and 11. Admissions policy: Selective (grammar).
Clare Gardens Children’s Centre
: This is a children’s centre.Colville Primary School
: Community school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 2 and 11.Early Years Service at Holmfield House
: This is a children’s centre.Epic Learning Independent School
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 13 and 18.Golborne Children’s Centre
: This is a children’s centre.Horbury Chapel (Kensington Temple)
: In September 1849, the Horbury Chapel, Notting Hill was officially opened. I Was Lord Kitchener’s Valet
: I Was Lord Kitchener’s Valet was a clothing boutique which achieved fame in 1960s "Swinging London" by promoting antique military uniforms as fashion items.Instituto Espanol Canada Blanch
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 5 and 19. Admissions policy: Non-selective.
: The Kensington Hippodrome was a racecourse built in Notting Hill, London, in 1837, by entrepreneur John Whyte. Kensington Park Hotel
: The KPH is a landmark pub on Ladbroke Grove.Ladbroke Square Garden
: Ladbroke Square communal garden lies in Notting Hill.Luxurious sewers
: The effluent societyMaxilla Nursery School
: Local authority nursery school (Nursery) which accepts students between the ages of 2 and 5.Mercury Theatre
: The Mercury Theatre was situated at 2a Ladbroke Road, next to the Kensington Temple.North Kensington Library
: North Kensington Library opened in 1891 and was described as one of London’s finest public libraries.Notting Hill
: Notting Hill: A place whose fortunes have come, gone and come again...Notting Hill in Bygone Days
: Notting Hill in Bygone Days
by Florence Gladstone, was originally published in 1924 by T. Fisher Unwin.Notting Hill in Bygone Days: Chenesitun and Knotting Barns
: Chapter 1 of the book "Notting Hill in Bygone Days" by Florence Gladstone (1924)Notting Hill in Bygone Days: In the Eighteenth Century
: Chapter 3 of the book "Notting Hill in Bygone Days" by Florence Gladstone (1924)Notting Hill Preparatory School
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 4 and 13.Portobello Farm
: Portobello Farm House was approached along Turnpike Lane, sometimes referred to as Green’s Lane, a track leading from Kensington Gravel Pits towards a wooden bridge over the canal.Portobello Green
: Portobello Green features a shopping arcade under the Westway along Thorpe Close, an open-air market under the canopy, and community gardens. Prince Albert
: The Prince Albert has been a Notting Hill feature since the 1840s.Southbank International School Kensington
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.St John’s Hill
: St John’s Hill is the highest point in the area.St John’s, Notting Hill
: St John’s Notting Hill is a Victorian Anglican church built in 1845 in Lansdowne Crescent, Notting Hill.St Thomas’ CofE Primary School
: Voluntary aided school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.St. Joseph's Home
: St Joseph's dominated a part of Portobello Road up until the 1980s.Tabernacle School
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 18. Admissions policy: Non-selective.
: The Apollo pub was located at 18 All Saints Road, on the southeast corner of the Lancaster Road junction.The Bedford family at 3 Acklam Road
: From the 19th century up until 1965, number 3 Acklam Road, near the Portobello Road junction, was occupied by the Bedford family. The Brittania
: The Brittania was situated on the corner of Clarendon Road and Portland Road, W11.The Crown
: The Crown was situated at 57 Princedale Road.The Earl Derby
: The Earl Derby stood on the corner of Southern Row and Bosworth Road.The Mitre
: The Mitre was situated at 62 Golborne Road.The Tabernacle
: The Tabernacle is a Grade II*-listed building in Powis Square built in 1887 as a church.Westbourne Park
: Westbourne Park was originally, with Westbourne Green, an area simply known as Westbourne.Weston’s Cider House
: In 1930 Weston’s opened their first and only cider mill on the Harrow Road. Acklam Road protests
: Acklam Road was the centre of much action during the building of the WestwayAdair Road junction with Southam Street (1932)
: A wet day in London W10.Adair Road, W10
: Adair Road junction with Appleford Road, March 1964Adair Road, W10
: Adair Road is a street on the Kensal Town/North Kensington borders.Albert Hotel (1900s)
: The Albert Hotel, on the corner of All Saints Road and Cornwall Road (now Westbourne Park Road).Golborne Road bridge (1960s)
: We think that this photo dates from the late 1960s, according to fashions and car registrations.Graffiti along Acklam Road (1970s)
: Acklam Road was the centre of much action during the building of the WestwayKids in Acklam Road
: Acklam Road was the centre of much action during the building of the WestwayPolitical meeting (1920s)
: Meeting in front of the Junction Arms situated where Tavistock Road, Crescent and Basing Road met.Under westway (1977)
: Acklam Road was the centre of much action during the building of the Westway
Acklam Road, W10
|NEARBY STREETS AND BUILDINGS ON THE UNDERGROUND MAP|
· Adair Road, W10
· Adair Tower, W10
· Addison Avenue, W11
· Alba Place, W11
· All Saints Road, W11
· Appleford House, W10
· Appleford Road, W10
· Ariel Way, W12
· Arundel Gardens, W11
· Athlone Gate, W10
· Bangor Street, W11
· Basing Street, W11
· Bevington Road, W10
· Blagrove Road, W10
· Blenheim Crescent, W11
· Bosworth Road, W10
· Bulmer Mews, W11
· Cambridge Gardens, W10
· Campden Hill Place, W11
· Chepstow Crescent, W11
· Chepstow Villas, W11
· Clarendon Road, W11
· Clydesdale Road, W11
· Codrington Mews, W11
· Colville Gardens, W11
· Colville Houses, W11
· Colville Mews, W11
· Colville Road, W11
· Colville Square, W11
· Colville Terrace, W11
· Colville Terrace, W11
· Convent Gardens, W11
· Cornwall Crescent, W11
· Dale Row, W11
· Darnley Terrace, W11
· Denbigh Close, W11
· Denbigh Road, W11
· Denbigh Terrace, W11
· Dunworth Mews, W11
· Edenham Way, W10
· Elgin Crescent, W11
· Elgin Mews, W11
· Elkstone Road, W10
· Evesham Street, W11
· Fermoy Road, W9
· Folly Mews, W11
· Freston Road, W11
· Golborne Gardens, W10
· Golborne Mews, W10
· Golborne Road, W10
· Golden Mews, W11
· Great Western Road, W9
· Great Western Studios, W9
· Hayden’s Place, W11
· Hayden’s Place, W11
· Hayden’s Place, W11
· Hazlewood Tower, W10
· Hedgegate Court, W11
· Holland Park Avenue, W11
· Holland Road, W11
· Horbury Crescent, W11
· Horbury Mews, W11
· Hormead Road, W9
· Hunt Close, W11
· James House Appleford Road, W10
· Kenley Street, W11
· Kensington Park Gardens, W11
· Kensington Park Mews, W11
· Kensington Park Road, W11
· Kingsdale Gardens, W11
· Ladbroke Crescent, W11
· Ladbroke Gardens, W11
· Ladbroke Grove, W11
· Ladbroke Road, W11
· Ladbroke Square, W11
· Ladbroke Terrace, W11
· Ladbroke Walk, W11
· Lambton Place, W11
· Lancaster Road, W11
· Lansdowne Crescent, W11
· Lansdowne Cresent, W11
· Lansdowne Rise, W11
· Lansdowne Road, W11
· Lansdowne Walk, W11
· Leamington House, W11
· Leamington Road Villas, W11
· Ledbury Mews North, W11
· Ledbury Mews West, W11
· Ledbury Road, W11
· Lonsdale Road, W11
· Lorne Gardens, W11
· Mcgregor Road, W11
· Morgan Road, W10
· Munro Mews, W10
· Needham Road, W11
· Nicholas Road, W11
· Norland Road, W11
· Norland Square, W11
· Olaf Street, W11
· Orchard Close, W10
· Pembridge Crescent, W11
· Pembridge Gardens, W2
· Pembridge Mews, W11
· Pembridge Villas, W11
· Pencombe Mews, W11
· Penzance Place, W11
· Portland Road, W11
· Portobello Road, W10
· Portobello Road, W11
· Pottery Lane, W11
· Powis Gardens, W11
· Powis Mews, W11
· Powis Square, W11
· Powis Terrace, W11
· Princedale Road, W11
· Princes Place, W11
· Queensdale Crecent, W11
· Queensdale Crescent, W11
· Queensdale Place, W11
· Queensdale Road, W11
· Queensdale Walk, W11
· Raddington Road, W10
· Rifle Place, W11
· Rosehart Mews, W11
· Rosmead Road, W11
· Royal Crescent Mews, W11
· Royal Crescent, W11
· Saint Anns Villas, W11
· Saint Ervans Road, W10
· Saint Josephs Close, W10
· Saint Luke’s Road, W11
· Saint Lukes Mews, W11
· Saint Marks Place, W11
· Silvester Mews, W11
· Simon Close, W11
· Southam House Adair Road, W10
· Southam Street, W10
· St Anns Villas, W11
· St Ervans Road, W10
· St James Gardens, W11
· St James’s Gardens, W11
· St James’s Gardens, W11
· St John’s Mews, W11
· St Lukes Mews, W11
· St Luke’s Mews, W11
· St Luke’s Road, W11
· St Mark’s Place, W11
· St. Columbs House, 9 - 39 Blagrove Road, W10
· St. Johns Gardens, W11
· St. John’s Gardens, W11
· Stanley Crescent, W11
· Stanley Gardens Mews, W11
· Stanley Gardens, W11
· Swanscombe Road, W11
· Talbot Road, W11
· Tavistock Crescent, W11
· Tavistock Mews, W11
· Tavistock Road, W11
· Testerton Walk, W11
· Thorpe Close, W10
· Trellick Tower
· Verdi Crescent, W10
· Vernon Yard, W11
· Walmer Road, W11
· Wellington Close, W11
· West Cross Route, W11
· Westbourne Grove Mews, W11
· Westbourne Grove, W11
· Western Mews, W9
· Westway, W10
· Wheatstone Road, W10
· Wilby Mews, W11
· Wilsham Street, W11
· Woodfield Place, W9
· Wornington Road, W10