Highbury Square is an apartment complex in Highbury, London. It was originally Arsenal Stadium: the home stadium of Arsenal F.C. until 2006 when they moved out and into the newly built Emirates Stadium nearby.HistoryThe building was originally constructed in 1913 and designed by Archibald Leitch as Arsenal Stadium in the Art Deco style. It remained the home of Arsenal for 93 years until 2006, when they moved into the new Emirates Stadium.The complex cost Arsenal £130 million to build. In 2009, Arsenal sold 150 apartments in Highbury Square to London & Stamford Property at a 20 per cent discount to market value because several buyers failed to complete apartment purchases. Arsenal cleared their debt on Highbury Square by 2010.RedevelopmentThe North Bank and Clock End were demolished while the older Grade II listed buildings of the East and West Stands remained as part of the development. The pitch was redeveloped into gardens. Several parts of Arsenal Stadium were retained including the marble halls, the bust of Herbert Chapman and the players' tunnel. It was opened officially in 2009, by Arsenal manager Arsène Wenger.DetailsHighbury Square has 650 flats. Former Arsenal player Robert Pirès owns one of the flats. Although it houses private residences, Highbury Square was due to have a public footpath through it. Drainage issues in 2010 prevented this footpath from being opened, which led to it being called a "gated community" by local councillors.
Our Personal Trainers at MG Fit in Fitness had studied Sport Science as part of their education. We are committed, motivated and will always ensure training is kept fun, safe and as individual as you are. We believe our unique Sports Science Based Personal Training is the best way to improve your fitness, lose weight or win that race by way of you continual technique analysis, constant motivation and every session is varied and will always challenge you. MG Fit in Fitness can get you ready for any event, whether it's a taking on Tough Mudder or wishing to look and feel fabulous on your wedding day. You set the goal – we will get you there!
York Road is a disused station on the London Underground, located between King's Cross and Caledonian Road, with its entrance at the corner of York Road (now York Way) and Bingfield Street. It opened on 15 December 1906 and was one of the original stations on the Great Northern, Piccadilly and Brompton Railway (GNP&BR), the precursor to today's Piccadilly line.DescriptionUnlike most other GNP&BR stations, the lifts descended directly to platform level. The platform layout is almost identical to that at Caledonian Road, but the two tracks form very gentle convex curves with respect to bases of the lift shafts between the tracks.The platform tiling was carried out by G. Woolliscroft & Sons of Hanley, Staffordshire, and was made up of white with maroon and brick red patterning. Most of the tiling has since been painted over in grey, but a small section remains untouched and can be seen at the Finsbury Park end of the former eastbound platform.A small signalling cabin stands near this section of tiling, and was used to operate a crossover immediately to the northeast of the station. This signal box remained operational until 25 April 1964, although by this time the crossover was little used, having been largely superseded by a new one built at King's Cross eight years previously. However, the disused cabin still stands and can be seen from passing trains.
HM Prison Pentonville is a Category B/C men's prison, operated by Her Majesty's Prison Service. Pentonville Prison is not actually within Pentonville itself, but is located further north, on the Caledonian Road in the Barnsbury area of the London Borough of Islington, north London, England.HistoryThe first modern prison in London, Millbank, opened in 1816. It had separate cells for 860 prisoners and proved satisfactory to the authorities who started building prisons to deal with the rapid increase in numbers occasioned by the ending of capital punishment for many crimes and a steady reduction in transportation.Two Acts of Parliament allowed for the building of Pentonville prison, designed by Captain Joshua Jebb, Royal Engineers, for the detention of convicts sentenced to imprisonment or awaiting transportation. Construction started on 10 April 1840 and was completed in 1842. The cost was £84,186 12s 2d.It had a central hall with five radiating wings, all visible to staff at the centre. This design, intended to keep prisoners isolated – the "separate system" first used at Eastern State Penitentiary in Philadelphia – was not, as is often thought, a panopticon. Guards had no view into individual cells from their central position. Pentonville was designed to hold 520 prisoners under the separate system, each having his own cell, 13ft long, 7ft wide and 9ft high with little windows on the outside walls and opening on to narrow landings in the galleries.
Transition Walthamstow is a community led response to the pressures of climate change, fossil fuel depletion and economic contraction. We meet on the 2nd Monday of each month at 7pm at the Hornbeam Centre.
You can contact us at [email protected]
More about Transition Walthamstow:
More about Transition initiatives: http://www.transitionnetwork.org/support/what-transition-initiative
Highbury Fields School is a community secondary school for girls and coeducational sixth form, located next to Highbury Fields in the Highbury area of the London Borough of Islington, England.The School has specialisms in Science and Mathematics, and is also a Leading Edge Partnership school.Highbury Fields School offers GCSEs as programmes of study for pupils. Students in the sixth form have the option to study from a range of A Levels which are provided as part of the Islington Sixth Form Consortium .HistoryThe school is credited with being a successor institution to the educational ideas introduced to England by Charles and Elizabeth Mayo at the school on Grey's Inn Road..Grammar schoolIt was the former Highbury Hill School, a girls' grammar school. During the war, it evacuated to Huntingdon Grammar school, now Hinchingbrooke School.ComprehensiveIt became a comprehensive in 1981.
ROTA's policy work is evidence based in the sense that everything we do is informed by the views and real life experiences of BAME communities and the organisations that are set up to serve them. We collect this evidence through:
1.In-depth, research reaching the most marginalised groups in the country
2.The ROTA based networks of MiNet and TJF
3.National and regional events, consultations and conferences
4.The ROTA membership to national and regional policy and decision making bodies
5.Working in partnership with others.
ROTA's current priority policy areas are:
Crime and restorative justice policy and practice
Pan-equalities and human rights policy and legislation
Legislation and institutional changes affecting the BAME Third Sector
Health inequalities and public services
National and regional governance
Arsenal is a London Underground station located in Highbury, London. It is on the Piccadilly line, between Holloway Road and Finsbury Park stations, in Travelcard Zone 2. Originally known as Gillespie Road, it was renamed in 1932 after Arsenal Football Club, who at the time played at the nearby Arsenal Stadium. It is the only tube station named directly after a football club in the United Kingdom. Although Arsenal's Highbury Stadium closed in 2006, the station retains its name and is still used by spectators attending matches at Arsenal's new Emirates Stadium, but it is otherwise quieter than other stations on the same stretch of line.LocationThe station is located on a narrow Victorian residential street, away from any main roads. It is also unusual in not having any bus routes pass its entrance, though routes 4, 19, 106 and 236 serve nearby Blackstock Road.HistoryArsenal tube station was opened by the Great Northern, Piccadilly and Brompton Railway (GNP&BR) as Gillespie Road on 15 December 1906. The GNP&BR was later renamed the Piccadilly line after the consolidation and nationalisation of the Tube network as London Underground. The original station building and ticket hall were red terracotta-clad buildings designed by Leslie Green, similar to neighbouring stations such as Holloway Road and Caledonian Road.
You may think of yourself as someone’s parent, partner, relative or friend but if you are looking after someone due to long-term illness, disability, a mental health or substance misuse issue, you can also call yourself a carer.
According to the 2011 Census, there are around 16,300 people providing unpaid care in Islington. This can range from helping with dressing or eating through to emotional or behavioural support.
Caring for someone is part of life for most families and many people find it a rewarding experience. However, we know that caring can also take its toll on people’s physical and emotional health as well as on aspects of their lives such as finances and getting a break.
Islington Carers Hub is here to provide advice, information and support to all carers aged 18 or over who live or work in Islington or care for someone living in Islington. We do this either directly or through our work with other organisations.
Islington Carers Hub provides the following services:
Advice and Information sessions at a range of venues
Support groups for carers to meet and share ideas
Help with getting the Carers Emergency Card
The Flexible Breaks Fund
A website and information pack about the kinds of help for carers in Islington
A quarterly newsletter called Carers News
Events and activities like Carers Rights Day
We chair the Carers’ Pathway Group. These are meeting where carers come together to hear from a range of guest speakers about developments in services and feedback about know how they think services and support can be improved. See the Carers Pathway Group page for more details.
Please explore the pages on our website for more information about support for carers including the different services we provide.
For more information about any of our services contact Islington Carers Hub on
0800 085 1141 (FREEPHONE) or 020 7281 3319
email [email protected]
The George Padmore Institute (GPI) is an archive, educational research and information centre housing materials relating mainly to the black community of Caribbean, African and Asian descent in Britain and continental Europe.
The GPI was set up in 1991 by a group of people connected with New Beacon Books, Britain's first black publisher and bookshop.
Manor House is a station on the Piccadilly line of the London Underground, on the boundary between Travelcard Zone 2 and Zone 3. It straddles the border between the London Boroughs of Hackney and Haringey, the postal address and three of the entrances being in the former, and one entrance in the latter.DescriptionThe station, named after a nearby public house, is situated at the junction of Seven Sisters Road and Green Lanes and was designed by Charles Holden. Opened on 19 September 1932, it lies between Finsbury Park and Turnpike Lane tube stations. Like all stations on the Cockfosters extension, Manor House station set new aesthetic standards, not previously seen on London's Underground. The station was equipped with nine street level entrances, two of which gave access to tram routes to and from Tottenham, Edmonton and Stamford Hill via tramway island exits into Seven Sisters Road. The last of these tram services were withdrawn in 1938 and replaced by trolleybuses and the exits were removed in 1951.
Igreja a Voz de DeusDistance: 1.2 miTourist Information 5 Rossmore Road, Marylebone, London, NW1 6NJ London, N4 4
Landmark Near Highbury Square
Highbury Fields Distance: 0.5 miTourist Information Highbury Hill London, United Kingdom N5 1AR
Highbury Fields is an open space in Highbury, in the London Borough of Islington. At 11.75 hectares (29 acres), it is the largest open space in the borough.It extends north from Highbury Corner almost as far as Highbury Barn. Besides parkland, Highbury Fields contains recreational facilities including tennis courts and Highbury Pool, which reopened after refurbishment in January 2007.Georgian and Victorian terracesThe elegant houses surrounding the Fields are good examples of Georgian and Victorian town houses and are highly desirable residences. These terraces lie on three roads: Highbury Place, Highbury Crescent, and Highbury Terrace.John Dawes bought much of the demesne and began the residential development of Highbury. He granted leases in 1774-9 for 39 houses on Highbury Place. These were designed and built by John Spiller, a speculative builder of Southwark. The terrace was completed in 1777. Famous residents include: 1. Walter Sickert, the Impressionist painter, lived here and ran a rather unsuccessful school for artists at from 1927-31. 22. This became the home of Charles, the character played by Hugh Grant in Four weddings and a funeral. 25. John Wesley stayed here. 25. Joseph Chamberlain lived here from 1845-54. 39. John Spiller moved in when the terrace was completed in 1777. ??. Abraham Newland, chief cashier of the Bank of England, never slept out of it for 25 years. His house on Highbury Place was for daytime use only. The next major development around what was to become Highbury Fields was the construction of Highbury Terrace. The central part of the terrace dates to 1789. By 1794 nos. 1-16 had been built.
Drayton Park est une rue de Londres située dans le borough londonien d'Islington, quartier de Highbury. Son code postal est N5. On y trouve le siège de l'Arsenal Football Club situé au numéro 75 ainsi que son stade de l'Emirates Stadium.Ce site est desservi par la gare de Drayton Park.Voir aussiLien externeDescription sur londontown.com