Rillington Place, W11

Road in/near Notting Dale, existed between 1869 and the 1970s.

(51.51613 -0.21355, 51.516 -0.213) 
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Road · * · W11 ·
Rillington Place is a small street with an infamous history.

The macabre story of the post-war Rillington Place murders by John Christie are all over the internet. A film with Richard Attenborough in the leading role was made in 1970.

But, first built in 1869, the street spent nigh on one hundred years out of the limelight. A small cul-de-sac of tightly-packed houses with a factory at the end of it.

In recent years, you wouldn’t have found it on a modern printed map. The whole area was redeveloped in the 1970s and new streets laid on top of the old pattern.

For the terrible events surrounding the murders, the internet has a lot to say.

But what was Rillington Place itself like?

Before the 1850s, two farmhouses stood alone in the fields, the only two buildings in what was to become North Kensington. One was called Portobello Farm and the other, Notting Barns Farm . Notting Barns Farm was largely given over to pasture and it stood where the modern St Mark's Road and Basset Road meet.

During the 1860s, the Hammersmith and City Railway constructed a line between Paddington and Kensington. It split the fields of Notting Barns into two, and the company placed a station on the brand new Ladbroke Grove called Notting Hill - later renamed Ladbroke Grove.

The area was now directly connected to the City of London by rail and the value of the agricultural land of the farm leapt. It was ripe for building.

Just before the coming of the railway, speculative builders had built Lancaster Road during 1855 and 1858

Coronation street party, 1953.
Coronation street party, 1953.
(click image to enlarge)

Crayford Mews was built around 1865. The early properties were two storey mews houses and were used to provide shelter for horses, carriages and drivers of that era with a first floor flat for human accommodation and stabling for the carriages and animals underneath.

A little side street off of St Mark's Road and between Lancaster Road and the railway, and opposite Crayford Mews, was built in 1869. It was named Rillington Place.

Twenty cramped little houses were built along the cul-de-sac and the site of the James Bartle Western Iron Works
occupied the end. The 1901 census lists a Bartle family as living at no 3 Rillington Place.

Unusually, instead of odd numbers on one side of the street and even numbers on the other, the north side of Rillington Place was numbered 11-20 and the south side 1-10. Number ten was cheek-by-jowl with the wall dividing the end of the street from the works.

A slightly larger building stood on the end of the street on the corner of St Marks Road beside the railway bridge became the Rainbow Café and on the opposite corner, a printing company.

Until the Christie murders and for nearly one hundred uneventful years, Rillington Place was a normal little street. After the murders, it could not escape its infamy.

As regards location, it is perhaps not surprising that confusion exists:

Ruston Close

The local residents were justifiably unhappy with the association of the name, and visitors coming to see for themselves caused considerable annoyance and disturbance. The Borough had received a petition signed by eighty-three residents of Rillington Place.

It became Ruston Close - the new name coming from the street opposite the St Marks Road end called Ruston Mews. Ruston Mews was itself a new name for Crawford Mews after 1900. It became a "Close" instead of a "Place" to further disassociate the road from the crimes.

After the road was renamed, 10 Ruston Close was converted into a series of meeting rooms for the Methodist Church.

Once the prospect of the 1970s movie bringing more morbid sightseers to the street was forseen, Kensington Council moved on with plans to redevelop the whole area. The demolition squads moved in during 1971.

A new road, Bartle Road, named after the owner of the works, was built to the junction of St Mark's Road. taking a slightly different course. The intention was to obscure the position and layout of the old road thereby preventing a newly-built house being blighted by being readily identifiable as occupying the same plot upon which the old house once stood.

Rillington Place with the iron works at the end of the street.
Rillington Place with the iron works at the end of the street.
(click image to enlarge)

A cul-de-sac called Wesley Square took advantage of the demolition of the factory to bring more new homes.

But 10 Rillington Place lingers on. A few years ago, where the modern Wesley Square turned a corner, a new house was built right on top of the position of the old house. It became renamed "10 Rillington Place". You can now see this on Google Maps.

Note: Before the building of the Westway, Rillington Place would have been classed as "North Kensington". Now on the other side of the motorway to the rest of North Ken., it is part of a different council ward covering Notting Dale.


Licence: Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike Licence



Wordpress comment (July 21, 2023)
We know that people were living in number 10 when the film was made, because they refused to move out.
How soon after the bodies in the alcove were discovered was Christie's flat occupied?
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Wordpress comment (May 27, 2020)
Hi, does anyone know the names of the children in the photos?
I lived at number 5 with my parents and siblings from 1956. Les Farrell
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David a King   

Wordpress comment (January 1, 2020)
Hi l am Dave King. Robinsons lived at no 20 my sister and mum ate in photos of coronation party
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Ben Baker   

Wordpress comment (February 2, 2017)
Highly recommend the 1971 film 10 Rillington Place, truly fantastic performances, infinitely superior to the over stylized BBC drama series Rillington Place. The nations most notorious crimes series on commercial T.V. had a very well researched episode on the Christie murders.
This comment was posted on The Underground Map blog. Clicking the link will take you to the blog page


Wordpress comment (December 15, 2016)
I bet the cops nearly tore the place down, looking for bodies, I wonder if Mr brown was compensated for the damage?
This comment was posted on The Underground Map blog. Clicking the link will take you to the blog page

Yvonne Edwards   

Wordpress comment (May 1, 2015)
Wicked film watch it a few times. Worth watching. At da end of da acting film when Christie get sent to jail. In da film Patrick fr Eastenders buys da house & discovered dead body's in wall covered over with wallpaper in da rooms.
This comment was posted on The Underground Map blog. Clicking the link will take you to the blog page

Roy Batham   
Added: 7 Jan 2022 05:50 GMT   

Batham Family (1851 - 1921)
I start with William Batham 1786-1852 born in St.Martins Middlesex. From various sources I have found snippets of information concerning his early life. A soldier in 1814 he married Mary Champelovier of Huguenot descent By 1819 they were in Kensington where they raised 10 children. Apart from soldier his other occupations include whitesmith, bell hanger and pig breeder. I find my first record in the 1851 English sensus. No street address is given, just ’The Potteries’. He died 1853. Only one child at home then George Batham 1839-1923, my great grandfather. By 1861 he is living in Thomas St. Kensington with his mother. A bricklayer by trade 1871, married and still in Thomas St. 1881 finds him in 5,Martin St. Kensington. 1891 10,Manchester St. 1911, 44 Hunt St Hammersmith. Lastly 1921 Census 7, Mersey St. which has since been demolished.

Source: Batham/Wiseman - Family Tree

Lived here
Tom Vague   
Added: 9 Sep 2020 14:02 GMT   

The Bedford family at 3 Acklam Road (1860 - 1965)
From the 19th century up until 1965, number 3 Acklam Road, near the Portobello Road junction, was occupied by the Bedford family.

When the Westway construction work began the Bedfords sold up and moved to south London. In the early 1970s the house was taken over by the North Kensington Amenity Trust and became the Notting Hill Carnival office before its eventual demolition.

Anne Bedford (now McSweeney) has fond memories of living there, although she recalls: ‘I now know that the conditions were far from ideal but then I knew no different. There was no running hot water, inside toilet or bath, apart from the tin bath we used once a week in the large kitchen/dining room. Any hot water needed was heated in a kettle. I wasn’t aware that there were people not far away who were a lot worse off than us, living in poverty in houses just like mine but families renting one room. We did have a toilet/bathroom installed in 1959, which was ‘luxury’.

‘When the plans for the Westway were coming to light, we were still living in the house whilst all the houses opposite became empty and boarded up one by one. We watched all this going on and decided that it was not going to be a good place to be once the builders moved in to demolish all the houses and start work on the elevated road. Dad sold the house for a fraction of what it should have been worth but it needed too much doing to it to bring it to a good living standard. We were not rich by any means but we were not poor. My grandmother used to do her washing in the basement once a week by lighting a fire in a big concrete copper to heat the water, which would have been there until demolition.

‘When we moved from number 3, I remember the upright piano that my grandparents used to play �’ and me of sorts �’ being lowered out of the top floor and taken away, presumably to be sold. I used to play with balls up on the wall of the chemist shop on the corner of Acklam and Portobello. We would mark numbers on the pavement slabs in a grid and play hopscotch. At the Portobello corner, on one side there was the Duke of Sussex pub, on the other corner, a chemist, later owned by a Mr Fish, which I thought was amusing. When I was very young I remember every evening a man peddling along Acklam Road with a long thin stick with which he lit the streetlights.’ Michelle Active who lived at number 33 remembers: ‘6 of us lived in a one-bed basement flat on Acklam Road. When they demolished it we moved to a 4-bed maisonette on Silchester Estate and I thought it was a palace, two toilets inside, a separate bathroom that was not in the kitchen, absolute heaven.’

Born here
Susan Wright   
Added: 16 Sep 2017 22:42 GMT   

Ada Crowe, 9 Bramley Mews
My Great Grandmother Ada Crowe was born in 9 Bramley Mews in 1876.

Lived here
Norman Norrington   
Added: 28 Dec 2020 08:31 GMT   

Blechynden Street, W10
I was born in Hammersmith Hospital (Ducane Rd) I lived at 40 Blecynden Street from birth in 1942 to 1967 when I moved due to oncoming demolition for the West way flyover.
A bomb fell locally during the war and cracked one of our windows, that crack was still there the day I left.
It was a great street to have grown up in I have very fond memories of living there.

john ormandy   
Added: 20 Mar 2021 17:30 GMT   

Blechynden Street, W10
Went to school St Johns with someone named Barry Green who lived in that St. Use to wait for him on the corner take a slow walk an end up being late most days.

Lived here
Norman Norrington   
Added: 8 Jun 2021 08:08 GMT   

Blechynden Street, W10
Lived here #40 1942-1967

Lived here
David James Bloomfield   
Added: 13 Jul 2021 11:54 GMT   

Hurstway Street, W10
Jimmy Bloomfield who played for Arsenal in the 1950s was brought up on this street. He was a QPR supporter as a child, as many locals would be at the time, as a teen he was rejected by them as being too small. They’d made a mistake

Lived here
Added: 12 Jul 2022 21:36 GMT   

Elgin Crescent, W11
Richard Laitner (1955-1983), a barrister training to be a doctor at UCL, lived here in 1983. He was murdered aged 28 with both his parents after attending his sister’s wedding in Sheffield in 1983. The Richard Laitner Memorial Fund maintains bursaries in his memory at UCL Medical School

Source: Ancestry Library Edition

Added: 12 Jul 2022 21:39 GMT   

Elgin Crescent, W11
Richard Laitner lived at 24 Elgin Crescent

Source: Ancestry Library Edition

Lived here
Added: 19 Jun 2022 16:58 GMT   

Runcorn Place, W11
Runcorn place


Added: 31 Oct 2023 10:34 GMT   

Cornwall Road, W11
Photo shows William Richard Hoare’s chemist shop at 121 Cornwall Road.



Added: 2 May 2024 16:14 GMT   

Farm Place, W8
The previous name of Farm Place was Ernest St (no A)

Tony Whipple   
Added: 16 Apr 2024 21:35 GMT   

Frank Whipple Place, E14
Frank was my great-uncle, I’d often be ’babysat’ by Peggy while Nan and Dad went to the pub. Peggy was a marvel, so full of life. My Dad and Frank didn’t agree on most politics but everyone in the family is proud of him. A genuinely nice, knowledgable bloke. One of a kind.

Theresa Penney   
Added: 16 Apr 2024 18:08 GMT   

1 Whites Row
My 2 x great grandparents and his family lived here according to the 1841 census. They were Dutch Ashkenazi Jews born in Amsterdam at the beginning of the 19th century but all their children were born in Spitalfields.

Added: 22 Mar 2024 15:33 GMT   

Polygon Buildings
Following the demolition of the Polygon, and prior to the construction of Oakshott Court in 1974, 4 tenement type blocks of flats were built on the site at Clarendon Sq/Phoenix Rd called Polygon Buildings. These were primarily for people working for the Midland Railway and subsequently British Rail. My family lived for 5 years in Block C in the 1950s. It seems that very few photos exist of these buildings.


Added: 19 Mar 2024 08:42 GMT   

Road construction and houses completed
New Charleville Circus road layout shown on Stanford’s Library Map Of London And Its Suburbs 1879 with access via West Hill only.

Plans showing street numbering were recorded in 1888 so we can concluded the houses in Charleville Circus were built by this date.

Source: Charleville Circus, Sydenham, London

Added: 19 Mar 2024 08:04 GMT   

Charleville Circus, Sydenham: One Place Study (OPS)
One Place Study’s (OPS) are a recent innovation to research and record historical facts/events/people focused on a single place �’ building, street, town etc.

I have created an open access OPS of Charleville Circus on WikiTree that has over a million members across the globe working on a single family tree for everyone to enjoy, for free, forever.

Source: Charleville Circus, Sydenham, London

Added: 8 Mar 2024 20:45 GMT   

My House
I want to know who lived in my house in the 1860’s.


Added: 7 Mar 2024 11:41 GMT   

Telephone House
Donald Hunter House, formerly Telephone House, was the BT Offices closed in 2000


22 Maxilla Gardens, W10 22 Maxilla Gardens is a now-demolished property.
22 Maxilla Gardens, W10
24 Maxilla Gardens, W10 24 Maxilla Gardens was an address along Maxilla Gardens.
24 Maxilla Gardens, W10
Bangor Street (1911) Bangor Street was a street in Notting Dale which disappeared after the Second World War.
Bangor Street (1911)
Bangor Street (turn of 20th century) The St Agnes soup kitchen was situated on the corner of Bangor Street that this photo was taken from.
Bangor Street (turn of 20th century)
Corner of Bangor Street and Sirdar Road The location became the Dolphin Pub.
Corner of Bangor Street and Sirdar Road
Earl of Zetland The Earl of Zetland - a pub in the Potteries
Earl of Zetland
Kenilworth Castle The Kenilworth Castle was a post-war pub in Notting Dale.
Kenilworth Castle
Kensington Hippodrome The Kensington Hippodrome was a racecourse built in Notting Hill, London, in 1837, by entrepreneur John Whyte.
Kensington Hippodrome
Kensington Park Hotel The KPH is a landmark pub on Ladbroke Grove.
Kensington Park Hotel
Mary Place Workhouse Notting Dale Workhouse stood on the site of what is now Avondale Park Gardens,
Mary Place Workhouse
North Kensington Library North Kensington Library opened in 1891 and was described as one of London’s finest public libraries.
North Kensington Library
Notting Dale From Pigs and bricks to Posh and Becks...
Notting Dale
Postcode This is a postcode centred at latitude 51.513, longitude -0.217
Ridler’s Tyre Yard Ridler’s Tyres was situated in a part of Blechynden Street which no longer exists
Ridler’s Tyre Yard
St John’s Notting Hill St John’s Notting Hill is a Victorian Anglican church built in 1845 in Lansdowne Crescent, Notting Hill.
St John’s Notting Hill
St John’s Hill St John’s Hill is the highest point in the area.
St John’s Hill
The Brittania The Brittania was situated on the corner of Clarendon Road and Portland Road, W11.
The Brittania
Western Iron Works The Western Iron Works was the foundry business of James Bartle and Co.
Western Iron Works

Aldermaston Street, W10 Aldermaston Street is a lost street of North Kensington (Notting Dale)
Aldermaston Street, W10
Ansleigh Place, W11 Ansleigh Place is an ex mews to the west of Notting Dale (Notting Dale)
Ansleigh Place, W11
Arthur Court, W10 Arthur Court is a block on Silchester Road (Notting Dale)
Arthur Court, W10
Arundel Gardens, W11 Arundel Gardens was built towards the end of the development of the Ladbroke Estate, in the early 1860s (Notting Hill)
Arundel Gardens, W11
Avondale Park Gardens, W11 Avondale Park Gardens, unlike other roads in the area, was developed in the 1920s when it was laid out on the former workhouse site (Notting Dale)
Avondale Park Gardens, W11
Avondale Park Road, W11 Avondale Park Road is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Dale)
Avondale Park Road, W11
Bangor Street, W11 Bangor Street was situated on the site of the modern Henry Dickens Court (Notting Hill)
Bangor Street, W11
Barandon Street, W11 Barandon Street connected Lancaster Road with Latimer Road station (Notting Dale)
Barandon Street, W11
Bard Road, W10 Bard Road lies in the area of London W10 near to Latimer Road station (Notting Dale)
Bard Road, W10
Bartle Road, W11 Bartle Road is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Dale)
Bartle Road, W11
Blechynden Mews, W10 Blechynden Mews is a former side street in London W11 (Notting Dale)
Blechynden Mews, W10
Blechynden Street, W10 Blechynden Street is now a tiny street in the vicinity of Latimer Road station, W10 (Notting Dale)
Blechynden Street, W10
Blenheim Crescent, W11 Blenheim Crescent one of the major thoroughfares in Notting Hill - indeed it features in the eponymous film (Notting Hill)
Blenheim Crescent, W11
Bomore Road, W11 Bomore Road survived post-war redevelopment with a slight change in alignment (Notting Dale)
Bomore Road, W11
Bramley Mews, W10 Bramley Mews become part of a redelevopment of the area north of Latimer Road station in the 1960s (Notting Dale)
Bramley Mews, W10
Bramley Road, W11 Bramley Road is the street in which Latimer Road station is situated (Notting Dale)
Bramley Road, W11
Bramley Road, W11 Bramley Road is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Dale)
Bramley Road, W11
Bramley Street, W10 Bramley Street is one of the lost streets of North Kensington (Notting Dale)
Bramley Street, W10
Bridge Close, W10 Bridge Close is a street in North Kensington, London W10 (Notting Dale)
Bridge Close, W10
Calverley Street, W10 Calverley Street, one of the lost streets of W10 is now underneath a motorway slip road (Notting Dale)
Calverley Street, W10
Cambridge Gardens, W10 Cambridge Gardens is a street in North Kensington, London W10 (Notting Dale)
Cambridge Gardens, W10
Camelford Walk, W11 Camelford Walk is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Camelford Walk, W11
Charlotte Mews, W10 Charlotte Mews is one of London W10's newer thoroughfares. (Notting Dale)
Charlotte Mews, W10
Clarendon Cross, W11 Clarendon Cross is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Dale)
Clarendon Cross, W11
Clarendon Road, W11 Clarendon Road is one of the W11’s longest streets, running from Holland Park Avenue in the south to Dulford Street in the north (Notting Hill)
Clarendon Road, W11
Clarendon Walk, W11 Clarendon Walk is a walkway in a recent Notting Dale development (Notting Dale)
Clarendon Walk, W11
Codrington Mews, W11 This attractive L-shaped mews lies off Blenheim Crescent between Kensington Park Road and Ladbroke Grove (Notting Hill)
Codrington Mews, W11
Colville Houses, W11 Colville Houses is part of the Colville Conservation Area (Notting Hill)
Colville Houses, W11
Convent Gardens, W11 Convent Gardens is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Convent Gardens, W11
Cornwall Crescent, W11 Cornwall Crescent belongs to the third and final period of building on the Ladbroke estate (Notting Hill)
Cornwall Crescent, W11
Cornwall Road, W11 Cornwall Road was once the name for the westernmost part of Westbourne Park Road (Notting Hill)
Cornwall Road, W11
Crowthorne Road, W10 Crowthorne Road is a street in North Kensington, London W10 (Notting Dale)
Crowthorne Road, W10
Dale Row, W11 Dale Row is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Dale Row, W11
Daley Thompson House, W11 Daley Thompson House is a block on Colville Square (Notting Hill)
Daley Thompson House, W11
Darfield Way, W10 Darfield Way, in the Latimer Road area, was built over a number of older streets as the Westway was built (Notting Dale)
Darfield Way, W10
Dixon House, W10 Dixon House is a block on Darfield Way (Notting Dale)
Dixon House, W10
Dulford Street, W11 Dulford Street survived the mass demolitions of the late 1960s (Notting Dale)
Dulford Street, W11
Dunworth Mews, W11 This is a street in the W11 postcode area (Notting Hill)
Dunworth Mews, W11
East Mews, W10 East Mews was lost when the Westway was built. It lies partially under the modern Darfield Way (Notting Dale)
East Mews, W10
Elgin Crescent, W11 Elgin Crescent runs from Portobello Road west across Ladbroke Grove and then curls round to the south to join Clarendon Road (Notting Hill)
Elgin Crescent, W11
Elgin Mews, W11 Elgin Mews lies in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Elgin Mews, W11
Evesham Street, W11 Evesham Street now runs west from Freston Road (Notting Hill)
Evesham Street, W11
Folly Mews, W11 Folly Mews is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Folly Mews, W11
Fowell Street, W11 Fowell Street, W10 was redeveloped in the 1970s (Notting Dale)
Fowell Street, W11
Frederick Dobson House, W11 Frederick Dobson House is a block on Cowling Close (Notting Hill)
Frederick Dobson House, W11
Freston Road, W10 Freston Road is a street with quite a history (Notting Dale)
Freston Road, W10
Freston Road, W11 The southern end of Freston Road stretches over into the W11 postcode (Notting Hill)
Freston Road, W11
Frinstead House, W10 Frinstead House is a block on Freston Road (Notting Dale)
Frinstead House, W10
Gorham Place, W11 Gorham Place is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Dale)
Gorham Place, W11
Grenfell Road, W11 Grenfell Road follows the line of an old road: St Clement’s Road (Notting Dale)
Grenfell Road, W11
Grenfell Tower, W11 Grenfell Tower is a residential block in North Kensington (Notting Dale)
Grenfell Tower, W11
Heathfield Street, W11 Heathfield Street was a side turning off of Portland Road (Notting Hill)
Heathfield Street, W11
Hesketh Place, W11 Hesketh Place runs between Walmer Road and Avondale Park Road (Notting Dale)
Hesketh Place, W11
Hippodrome Mews, W11 Hippodrome Mews is a turning off Portland Road, commemorating a lost racecourse (Notting Dale)
Hippodrome Mews, W11
Hippodrome Place, W11 Hippodrome Place was named after a lost racecourse of London (Notting Dale)
Hippodrome Place, W11
Hunt Close, W11 Hunt Close is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Hunt Close, W11
Hurstway Street, W10 Hurstway Street ran from Barandon Street to Blechynden Street (Notting Dale)
Hurstway Street, W10
Hurstway Walk, W11 This is a street in the W11 postcode area (Notting Dale)
Hurstway Walk, W11
Kenilworth Street, W11 Kenilworth Street was demolished just after the Second World War (Notting Dale)
Kenilworth Street, W11
Kenley Street, W11 Kenley Street, W11 was originally William Street before it disappeared (Notting Hill)
Kenley Street, W11
Kenley Walk, W11 Kenley Walk is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Kenley Walk, W11
Kensington Park Mews, W11 Kensington Park Mews lies off of Kensington Park Road (Notting Hill)
Kensington Park Mews, W11
Kensington Park Road, W11 Kensington Park Road is one of the main streets in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Kensington Park Road, W11
Kingsdown Close, W10 Kingsdown Close is one of a select number of roads in London W10 lying south of Westway (Notting Dale)
Kingsdown Close, W10
Kingsnorth House, W10 Kingsnorth House is a block on Silchester Road (Notting Dale)
Kingsnorth House, W10
Ladbroke Crescent, W11 Ladbroke Crescent belongs to the third and final great period of building on the Ladbroke estate and the houses were constructed in the 1860s. (Notting Hill)
Ladbroke Crescent, W11
Ladbroke Gardens, W11 Ladbroke Gardens runs between Ladbroke Grove and Kensington Park Road (Notting Hill)
Ladbroke Gardens, W11
Ladbroke Grove, W11 Ladbroke Grove is the main street in London W11 (Notting Hill)
Ladbroke Grove, W11
Lansdowne Crescent, W11 Lansdowne Crescent has some of the most interesting and varied houses on the Ladbroke estate, as architects and builders experimented with different styles (Notting Hill)
Lansdowne Crescent, W11
Lansdowne Rise, W11 Lansdowne Rise, W11 was originally called Montpelier Road (Notting Hill)
Lansdowne Rise, W11
Lansdowne Road, W11 Lansdowne Road is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Lansdowne Road, W11
Lansdowne Walk, W11 Lansdowne Walk was named after the Lansdowne area of Cheltenham (Notting Hill)
Lansdowne Walk, W11
Latimer Mews, W10 (Notting Dale)
Latimer Mews, W10
Latimer Road, W10 Latimer Road was named after Edward Latymer who endowed land for the funding of Hammersmith’s Latymer school in the early 17th century (Notting Dale)
Latimer Road, W10
Lockton Street, W11 Lockton Street, just south of Latimer Road station is so insignificant that nary a soul know’s it’s there (Notting Dale)
Lockton Street, W11
Lowerwood Court, W11 Lowerwood Court is a block on Westbourne Park Road (Notting Hill)
Lowerwood Court, W11
Malton Mews, W10 Malton Mews, formerly Oxford Mews, runs south off of Cambridge Gardens (Notting Dale)
Malton Mews, W10
Malton Road, W11 Malton Road is a street in North Kensington, London W10 (Notting Dale)
Malton Road, W11
Manchester Road, W10 Manchester Road is one of the lost streets of North Kensington, now buried beneath a roundabout (Notting Dale)
Manchester Road, W10
Markland House, W10 Markland House can be found on Darfield Way (Notting Dale)
Markland House, W10
Martin Street, W10 Martin Street disappeared as the Latimer Road area was redeveloped (Notting Dale)
Martin Street, W10
Mary Place, W11 Mary Place connects Walmer Road with Sirdar Road (Notting Dale)
Mary Place, W11
Maxilla Gardens, W10 Maxilla Gardens was a former street in London W10 (Notting Dale)
Maxilla Gardens, W10
Mersey Street, W10 Mersey Street - now demolished - was once Manchester Street (Notting Dale)
Mersey Street, W10
Mortimer Square, W11 Mortimer Square is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Dale)
Mortimer Square, W11
Nicholas Road, W11 This is a street in the W11 postcode area (Notting Hill)
Nicholas Road, W11
Olaf Street, W11 Olaf Street was once part of ’Frestonia’ (Notting Hill)
Olaf Street, W11
Pamber Street, W10 Pamber Street is a lost street of North Kensington (Notting Dale)
Pamber Street, W10
Pickwick House, W11 Pickwick House can be found on St Anns Road (Notting Hill)
Pickwick House, W11
Portland Road, W11 Portland Road is a street in Notting Hill, rich at one end and poor at the other (Notting Hill)
Portland Road, W11
Portobello Road, W11 Portobello Road is internationally famous for its market (Notting Hill)
Portobello Road, W11
Pring Street, W10 The unusually-named Pring Street was situated between Bard Road and Latimer Road (Notting Dale)
Pring Street, W10
Rifle Place, W11 Rifle Place is a road in the W11 postcode area (Notting Hill)
Rifle Place, W11
Rillington Place, W11 Rillington Place is a small street with an infamous history (Notting Dale)
Rillington Place, W11
Romilly House, W11 Romilly House is located on Wilsham Street (Notting Hill)
Romilly House, W11
Rosmead Road, W11 Rosmead Road, W11 was originally called Chichester Road (Notting Hill)
Rosmead Road, W11
Runcorn Place, W11 Runcorn Place was once Thomas Place, and before even that ’The Mews’ (Notting Hill)
Runcorn Place, W11
Ruston Close, W11 Due to its infamy, Rillington Place was renamed to Ruston Close in 1954 (Notting Dale)
Ruston Close, W11
Ruston Mews, W11 Ruston Mews, W11 was originally Crayford Mews (Notting Dale)
Ruston Mews, W11
Scampston Mews, W10 Scampston Mews is a street in North Kensington, London W10 (Notting Dale)
Scampston Mews, W10
Shalfleet Drive, W10 Shalfleet Drive is a newer road in the Latimer Road area of W10 (Notting Dale)
Shalfleet Drive, W10
Silchester Mews, W10 Silchester Mews, shaped like an H, disappeared in 1969 under the Westway (Notting Dale)
Silchester Mews, W10
Silchester Road, W10 Silchester Road crosses the border between London W10 and London W11 (Notting Dale)
Silchester Road, W10
Silchester Terrace, W10 Silchester Terrace was lost to W10 in the 1960s (Notting Dale)
Silchester Terrace, W10
Sirdar Road, W11 Sirdar Road is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Dale)
Sirdar Road, W11
Soane House, W10 Soane House is a block on Latimer Road (Notting Dale)
Soane House, W10
St Andrews Square, W11 St Andrews Square is a street in Notting Dale, formed when the Rillington Place area was demolished (Notting Dale)
St Andrews Square, W11
St John’s Gardens, W11 St John’s Gardens runs around St John’s church (Notting Hill)
St John’s Gardens, W11
St Mark’s Road, W11 St Mark’s Road is a street in the Ladbroke conservation area (Notting Dale)
St Mark’s Road, W11
St Mark’s Close, W11 St Mark’s Close runs off St Mark’s Road (Notting Dale)
St Mark’s Close, W11
St Mark’s Place, W11 St Mark’s Place is situated on the site of the former Kensington Hippodrome (Notting Hill)
St Mark’s Place, W11
Stable Way, W10 Stable Way is a street in North Kensington, London W10 (Notting Dale)
Stable Way, W10
Stanley Crescent, W11 Stanley Crescent was named after Edward Stanley (Notting Hill)
Stanley Crescent, W11
Station Walk, W10 Station Walk is one of the streets of London in the W10 postal area (Notting Dale)
Station Walk, W10
Stoneleigh Place, W11 Stoneleigh Place, formerly called Abbey Road, was built across a brickfield in Notting Dale (Notting Dale)
Stoneleigh Place, W11
Stoneleigh Street, W11 Stoneleigh Street runs between Treadgold Street and Stoneleigh Place (Notting Dale)
Stoneleigh Street, W11
Talbot Mews, W11 Talbot Mews seems to have disappeared just after the Second Worid War (Notting Dale)
Talbot Mews, W11
Testerton Street, W11 Testerton Street did not survive the bulldozer in the late 1960s (Notting Dale)
Testerton Street, W11
Testerton Walk, W11 Testerton Walk is a street in Notting Hill (Notting Hill)
Testerton Walk, W11
The White Building, W11 The White Building is sited on Evesham Street (Notting Hill)
The White Building, W11
The Yellow Building, W11 The Yellow Building is sited on Nicholas Road (Notting Hill)
The Yellow Building, W11
Threshers Place, W11 Threshers Place is a quiet street with a long story (Notting Hill)
Threshers Place, W11
Treadgold Street, W11 Treadgold Street is part of the Avondale Park Gardens Conservation Area (Notting Dale)
Treadgold Street, W11
Trinity Mews, W10 Trinity Mews lies off of Cambridge Gardens (Notting Dale)
Trinity Mews, W10
Verity Close, W11 Verity Close is a street in W11 (Notting Dale)
Verity Close, W11
Vernon Yard, W11 Vernon Yard is a mews off of Portobello Road (Notting Hill)
Vernon Yard, W11
Walmer Road, W10 Walmer Road is the great lost road of North Kensington, obliterated under Westway (Notting Dale)
Walmer Road, W10
Walmer Road, W11 Walmer Road is the oldest street in the area, dating from the eighteenth century or before (Notting Hill)
Walmer Road, W11
Waynflete Square, W10 Waynflete Square is one of the newer roads in the vicinity of Latimer Road station (Notting Dale)
Waynflete Square, W10
Wesley Square, W11 Wesley Square lies behind Notting Hill Methodist Church (Notting Dale)
Wesley Square, W11
Whitchurch Road, W11 Whitchurch Road connects Bramley Road with Treadgold Street (Notting Dale)
Whitchurch Road, W11
Whitstable House, W10 Whitstable House is a block on Silchester Road (Notting Dale)
Whitstable House, W10
Wilton Yard, W11 Wilton Yard once ran off Latimer Road (Notting Hill)
Wilton Yard, W11

Garden Bar and Grill
Garden Bar and Grill
Kenilworth Castle The Kenilworth Castle was a post-war pub in Notting Dale.
Kenilworth Castle
Pig and Whistle Kitchen
Pig and Whistle Kitchen

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