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St Luke's Church, Chelsea, London | Tourist Information



Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 6NH

020 7351 7365

The Parish Church of St Luke, Chelsea, is an Anglican church, on Sydney Street, Chelsea, London SW3, just off the King's Road. Ecclesiastically it is in the Deanery of Chelsea, part of the Diocese of London. It was designed by James Savage in 1819 and is of architectural significance as one of the earliest Gothic Revival churches in London, perhaps the earliest to be a complete new construction. St Luke's is one of the first group of Commissioners' churches, having received a grant of £8,333 towards its construction with money voted by Parliament as a result of the Church Building Act of 1818. The church is recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade I listed building.HistoryIn the early 19th century Chelsea was in the process of expanding from a village to an area of London. St Luke's was built as a new, more centrally located replacement for the existing parish church, now known as Chelsea Old Church, which until then was also known, though unofficially, as St Luke's. This was initially a chapel of ease to the new building following its opening. The new church was the idea of the rector of Chelsea, the Hon. and Revd Gerald Wellesley, brother of the 1st Duke of Wellington, who held his office from 1805 to 1832, seeing the consecration of the church in 1824.

Anglican Church Near St Luke's Church, Chelsea

Westminster Abbey
Distance: 1.9 mi Tourist Information
20 Dean's Yard
London, United Kingdom SW1P 3PA

020 7222 5152

HTB Church
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
Four Locations: HTB Brompton Road, HTB Onslow Square, HTB Queen's Gate & HTB Courtfield Gardens
London, United Kingdom SW7 1JA

0845 644 7533

'This is a church that loves and accepts everyone...you are so welcome here.' Rev. Nicky Gumbel We gather every Sunday and Thursday for 11 services across our 4 locations: HTB Brompton Road, SW7 1JA (9:30 am, 11:30 am, 5 pm, 7 pm services) HTB Onslow Square, SW7 2BX (10.30 am, 4:30 pm, 6:30 pm service) HTB Queen's Gate, SW7 5LP (Thursday: 12:30 pm or Sunday: 9 am, 11 am, 4:30 pm services) HTB Courtfield Gardens, SW5 0LX (10.30 am service)

St James's Church, Piccadilly
Distance: 1.9 mi Tourist Information
197 Piccadilly
London, United Kingdom W1J 0

020 7734 4511

St James's Church, Piccadilly, also known as St James's Church, Westminster, and St James-in-the-Fields, is an Anglican church on Piccadilly in the centre of London, United Kingdom. The church was designed and built by Sir Christopher Wren.The church is built of red brick with Portland stone dressings. Its interior has galleries on three sides supported by square pillars, and the nave has a barrel vault supported by Corinthian columns. The carved marble font and limewood reredos are both notable examples of the work of Grinling Gibbons.HistoryIn 1662, Henry Jermyn, 1st Earl of St Albans, was granted land for residential development on what was then the outskirts of London. He set aside land for the building of a parish church and churchyard on the south side of what is now Piccadilly. Christopher Wren was appointed the architect in 1672 and the church was consecrated on 13 July 1684 by Henry Compton, the Bishop of London. In 1685 the parish of St James was created for the church.

St Giles-in-the-fields
Distance: 2.5 mi Tourist Information
60 St Giles High Street
London, United Kingdom WC2H 8LG

0207 240 2532

We express our mission of Christian hospitality by being open for prayer and quiet throughout the week, by offering hospitality to all who join our worship and by hosting community events and support groups. We also have unique historic spaces available for hire as concert, performance and meeting venues. In an age when many are looking for a disciplined way of spirituality and a more meditative style of worship, St Giles has much to offer. Through preaching and study we aim to present ancient Christian insight for a modern world, so that we may grow in faith and understanding. And for those times when we just need to talk and be heard, here too we can offer time to listen and a heart to reassure. You will find our congregation welcoming, supportive and friendly. Service details are available here: http://stgilesonline.org/2013/01/11/worship/

St James's Church, Sussex Gardens
Distance: 1.6 mi Tourist Information
Sussex Gardens
London, United Kingdom W2 3UD

02072629976

At St James’s, we exist to worship almighty God and to serve the people of this Parish in whatever way we can. We do this with all the joy, hope and love that comes from faith in Jesus Christ. As well as a place of prayer and worship, St. James's is an amazing concert venue with an incredible setting and acoustic, and is increasingly used for music and drama performances. The church is open every day (with very rare exceptions), and Mass is celebrated every weekday at 6.30pm. The focus of our life as a parish is the Sung Mass on Sunday at 10.30am.

All Souls Church, Langham Place
Distance: 2.3 mi Tourist Information
2 All Souls Place
City of Westminster, United Kingdom W1B 3DA

020 7580 3522

All Souls Church is an Anglican Evangelical church in central London, situated in Langham Place in Marylebone, at the north end of Regent Street. It was designed in regency style by John Nash and consecrated in 1824.As it is very near BBC Broadcasting House, the BBC often broadcasts from the church. As well as the core church membership, many hundreds of visitors come to All Souls, bringing the average number of those coming through the doors for services on Sundays to around 2,500 every week. All Souls has an international congregation, with all ages represented.HistoryThe church was designed by John Nash, favourite architect of King George IV. Its prominent circular spired vestibule was designed to provide an eye-catching monument at the point where Regent Street, newly-laid out as part of Nash's scheme to link Piccadilly with the new Regent's Park, takes an awkward abrupt bend westward to align with the pre-existing Portland Place.All Souls was a Commissioners' church, a grant of £12,819 being given by the Church Building Commission towards the cost of its construction. The commission had been set up under an act of 1818, and Nash, as one of the three architects employed by the Board of Works, had been asked to supply specimen designs as soon as the act was passed. It was, however, one of only two Commissioners' churches to be built to his designs, the other being the Gothic Revival St Mary, Haggerston. All Souls is the last surviving church by John Nash.

St Margaret's, Westminster
Distance: 2.0 mi Tourist Information
20 Dean's Yard
London, United Kingdom SW1P 3

020 7222 6382

The Church of St Margaret, Westminster Abbey, is situated in the grounds of Westminster Abbey on Parliament Square, and is the Anglican parish church of the House of Commons of the United Kingdom in London. It is dedicated to Margaret of Antioch.History and descriptionOriginally founded in the twelfth century by Benedictine monks, so that local people who lived in the area around the Abbey could worship separately at their own simpler parish church, and historically part of the hundred of Ossulstone in the county of Middlesex, St Margaret's was rebuilt from 1486 to 1523. It became the parish church of the Palace of Westminster in 1614, when the Puritans of the seventeenth century, unhappy with the highly liturgical Abbey, chose to hold Parliamentary services in the more "suitable" St Margaret's: a practice that has continued since that time.The Rector of St Margaret's is a canon of Westminster Abbey.The north-west tower was rebuilt by John James from 1734 to 1738; at the same time, the whole structure was encased in Portland stone. Both the eastern and the western porch were added later by J. L. Pearson. The church's interior was greatly restored and altered to its current appearance by Sir George Gilbert Scott in 1877, although many of the Tudor features were retained.

Wesminster Abbey, Big Ben, Houses of Parliament
Distance: 2.0 mi Tourist Information
20 Dean's Yard
London, United Kingdom SW1P 3PA

+44(0)20 7222 5152

St Paul's Knightsbridge
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
32A Wilton Place
London, United Kingdom SW1X 8SH

020 7201 9999

An Anglican church of Anglo-Catholic tradition, founded in 1843 as part of the development of the Grosvenor Estate in north Belgravia. St Paul's today maintains a traditonal pattern of worship and daily prayer, a lively musical tradition and a commitment to good preaching and thoughtful Christian witness. The congregation is as eclectic as it is welcoming - and seeks to be open to all who come from all over the city (and indeed all over the world!), but above all it is a parish church, rooted in the local community.

St Marylebone Parish Church
Distance: 2.4 mi Tourist Information
Marylebone Road
London, United Kingdom NW1 5LT

St Marylebone Parish Church is an Anglican church on the Marylebone Road in London. It was built to the designs of Thomas Hardwick in 1813–17. The present site is the third used by the parish for its church. The first was further south, near Oxford Street. The church there was demolished in 1400 and a new one erected further north. This was completely rebuilt in 1740–42, and converted into a chapel-of-ease when Hardwick's church was constructed. The Marylebone area takes its name from the church. Located behind the church is St Marylebone School, a Church of England school for girls.Previous churchesFirst churchThe first church for the parish was built in the vicinity of the present Marble Arch c.1200, and dedicated to St John the Evangelist.Second churchIn 1400 the Bishop of London gave the parishioners permission to demolish the church of St John and build a new one in a more convenient position, near a recently completed chapel, which could be used until the new church was completed. The bishop stipulated that the old churchyard should be preserved, but also gave permission to enclose a new burial ground at the new site, The church was dedicated to the Virgin Mary. It was closer to the village, at the north end of Marylebone High Street. Having fallen into a state of decay, it was demolished in 1740.

St. Marylebone Parish Church
Distance: 2.4 mi Tourist Information
17 Marylebone Road
London, United Kingdom NW1 5LT

+44 (0) 20 7935 7315

With history stretching back more than 800 years we seek to offer God worship that has long been renowned for its musical and liturgical excellence. St Marylebone is just a few metres from Harley Street, and for 30 years has pioneered the work of Christian healing. As well as being home to the internationally respected Healing and Counselling Centre, which offers low-cost psychotherapy and spiritual direction, the Crypt at St Marylebone also houses an innovative NHS doctor’s surgery. Our work is enhanced by close links with some of medicine’s Royal Colleges and chaplaincy at The London Clinic and King Edward VII’s Hospital Sister Agnes. St Marylebone has a flourishing Young Church which complements our schools: The St Marylebone Church of England School, an Outstanding Academy, National Teaching School and Maths Hub, and The St Marylebone Church of England Bridge School, a Free Special School working with secondary school age students who have speech, language and communication difficulties. Alongside our two schools St Marylebone works closely with the Royal Academy of Music, the University of Westminster and Regent’s University. As a parish church in the Diocese of London, we share a vision of a Church for this great world city that is Christ-centred and outward looking. We seek to be more confident in speaking and living the Gospel of Jesus Christ, more compassionate in serving others with the love of God the Father and more creative in reaching new people and places in the power of the Spirit.

St Pancras Church
Distance: 3.1 mi Tourist Information
Euston Road
London, United Kingdom NW1 2

020 7388 1461

Chelsea Old Church
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
Petyt Hall, 64 Cheyne Walk
London, United Kingdom SW3 5LT

020 7795 1019

The Chelsea Old Church, also known as All Saints, is an Anglican church, on Old Church Street, Chelsea, London SW3, England, near Albert Bridge. It is the church for a parish in the Diocese of London, part of the Church of England. Inside, there is seating for 400 people. There is a memorial plaque to the author Henry James (1843–1916) who lived nearby on Cheyne Walk. To the west of the church is a small public garden containing a sculpture by Jacob Epstein.HistoryChelsea Old Church dates from 1157. Formerly it was the parish church of Chelsea when it was a village, before it was engulfed by London. The building originally consisted of a 13th-century chancel with chapels to the north and south (c.1325) and a nave and tower built in 1670.The chapels were private property. The one to the north was called the Lawrence Chapel and was owned by Chelsea's Lord of the Manor. The chapel to the south was rebuilt in 1528 as Sir Thomas More's private chapel. The date can be found on one of the capitals of the pillars leading to the chancel, which were reputedly designed by Holbein. There is a statue by Leslie Cubitt Bevis of More outside the church, facing the river.There is a 1669 memorial to Lady Jane Cheyne. It was designed by Gian Lorenzo Bernini but executed by an apprentice.

All Saints Margaret Street
Distance: 2.3 mi Tourist Information
7 Margaret St
London, United Kingdom W1W 8

20-73239222

All Saints Margaret Street (Church of England) has been serving God and people in the heart of London for 150 years. Renowned for its Anglo-Catholic liturgy and rich tradition of choral worship, All Saints draws worshippers from all over the world. The beautifully ornate Grade I listed building is regarded as one of the foremost examples of Victorian Gothic Revival architecture in Britain. Whether you are a regular worshipper or a curious visitor, we look forward to welcoming you. Visit our website for information about our services.

All Saints Fulham
Distance: 2.3 mi Tourist Information
Pryors Bank, Bishops Park,
London, United Kingdom SW6 3LA

020 7736 3264

Anyone who is seeking to worship - whatever age, sex or sexuality, race or colour, ethnic or national origins, marital status, whether new to Christianity or returning after a gap, or simply a visitor - will find a warm welcome at All Saints Fulham. Please be respectful when posting comments and remember to never share any of your personal details on a public page. We are still experimenting with running this page, so please be aware that this is, as of yet, not a permanent page. Please call our Parish Office on 020 7736 3264, if you have any urgent enquiries. The Parish Office is open Monday to Friday from 9.30am to 3pm.

St Barnabas Church, Kensington
Distance: 1.7 mi Tourist Information
23 Addison Road
London, United Kingdom W14 8LH

02074717000

Holy Trinity Clapham
Distance: 2.2 mi Tourist Information
Holy Trinity Clapham, Clapham Common North Side
London, United Kingdom SW4 0QZ

020 7627 0941

St George's Holborn
Distance: 3.0 mi Tourist Information
44 Queen Square
London, United Kingdom WC1N 3AH

020 7404 4407

Welcome to St George's! Love contemporary worship? Want to explore what faith in Jesus looks and feels like? Looking for somewhere to grow in confidence and vision for your life? Want to be part of a serious effort to bring hope and transformation to a particular area of London? Come along at 10.30am or 5.00pm on Sunday to find out more.

St Mary Magdalene Parish Church, London, NW1
Distance: 2.8 mi Tourist Information
Munster Square
London, United Kingdom NW1 3PL

07572 822237

Sunday Mass is at 11am. Weekday Masses on Tuesdays at 7pm

St Saviour's, Pimlico
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
St Saviour's, St George's Square, Pimlico
London, United Kingdom SW1V 2

020 7834 9520

St Saviour's is an Anglo-Catholic Church of England church in Pimlico, Westminster, London, England, located at the north end of St George's Square. It was constructed in the 1860s as part of Thomas Cubitt's development of the area on behalf of the Marquess of Westminster. The church was designed by Thomas Cundy, who had previously built St Gabriel's Pimlico a short distance away. As with St Gabriel's, St Saviour's was designed in the Gothic style and built in ragstone to emphasise the contrast with the classical stucco of its secular neighbours. The church is Grade II* listed.BuildingThe foundation stone was laid on 16 June 1863 and the church was consecrated on 16 July 1864. At 170 feet (51.8m) high, the spire was at the time one of the tallest in London. At that time, the church interior looked rather bare. There were two long galleries extending from the chancel to the west end and there was no screen or pulpit, just a small brass lectern.In 1871, the present organ by Hill & Son was installed. In 1882, there was a major restoration called by a former churchwarden "the beautifying of the church": the galleries were removed, the arcade work was added to the sanctuary and the East window filled with stained glass designed by the vicar’s son (Romaine Walker) and made by Clayton Bell, representing Christ in Majesty. This work was made possible by the generosity of the parishioners (the sum of £1,500 being collected) and the supervision of the work by Romaine Walker himself. Further stained glass windows were completed after 1882 and pictures added.

Church Near St Luke's Church, Chelsea

Westminster Cathedral
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
42 Francis Street
London, United Kingdom SW1P 1QW

Westminster Cathedral, or The Metropolitan Cathedral of the Precious Blood of Our Lord Jesus Christ, in London is the mother church of the Catholic Church in England and Wales.The site on which the cathedral stands in the City of Westminster was purchased by the Archdiocese of Westminster in 1885. Westminster Cathedral is the largest Catholic church in England and Wales and the seat of the Archbishop of Westminster.John Betjeman called it "a masterpiece in striped brick and stone in an intricate pattern of bonding, the domes being all-brick in order to prove that the good craftsman has no need of steel or concrete."HistoryIn the late 19th century, the Catholic Church's hierarchy had only recently been restored in England and Wales, and it was in memory of Cardinal Wiseman (who died in 1865, and was the first Archbishop of Westminster from 1850) that the first substantial sum of money was raised for the new cathedral. The land was acquired in 1884 by Wiseman's successor, Cardinal Manning, having previously been occupied by the second Tothill Fields Bridewell prison.After two false starts in 1867 (under architect Henry Clutton) and 1892 (architect Baron von Herstel), construction started in 1895 under Manning's successor, the third archbishop Cardinal Vaughan with John Francis Bentley as architect, and built in a style heavily influenced by Byzantine architecture.

St. Mary's Parish Church, Battersea
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
Battersea Church Road, London SW11 3NA
London, United Kingdom SW11 3NA

020 7228 9648

St Paul's Knightsbridge
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
32A Wilton Place
London, United Kingdom SW1X 8SH

020 7201 9999

An Anglican church of Anglo-Catholic tradition, founded in 1843 as part of the development of the Grosvenor Estate in north Belgravia. St Paul's today maintains a traditonal pattern of worship and daily prayer, a lively musical tradition and a commitment to good preaching and thoughtful Christian witness. The congregation is as eclectic as it is welcoming - and seeks to be open to all who come from all over the city (and indeed all over the world!), but above all it is a parish church, rooted in the local community.

Life Tabernacle UPC
Distance: 1.3 mi Tourist Information
32 Battersea Park Road
London, United Kingdom SW11 4HY

02077208954

To lead individuals into a VIBRANT relationship with Jesus Christ, by demonstrating the love of God, by fostering discipleship, by making connections and empowering for service.

St Sarkis Armenian Church
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
Iverna Gardens
London, United Kingdom W8 6TP

Chelsea Old Church
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
Petyt Hall, 64 Cheyne Walk
London, United Kingdom SW3 5LT

020 7795 1019

The Chelsea Old Church, also known as All Saints, is an Anglican church, on Old Church Street, Chelsea, London SW3, England, near Albert Bridge. It is the church for a parish in the Diocese of London, part of the Church of England. Inside, there is seating for 400 people. There is a memorial plaque to the author Henry James (1843–1916) who lived nearby on Cheyne Walk. To the west of the church is a small public garden containing a sculpture by Jacob Epstein.HistoryChelsea Old Church dates from 1157. Formerly it was the parish church of Chelsea when it was a village, before it was engulfed by London. The building originally consisted of a 13th-century chancel with chapels to the north and south (c.1325) and a nave and tower built in 1670.The chapels were private property. The one to the north was called the Lawrence Chapel and was owned by Chelsea's Lord of the Manor. The chapel to the south was rebuilt in 1528 as Sir Thomas More's private chapel. The date can be found on one of the capitals of the pillars leading to the chancel, which were reputedly designed by Holbein. There is a statue by Leslie Cubitt Bevis of More outside the church, facing the river.There is a 1669 memorial to Lady Jane Cheyne. It was designed by Gian Lorenzo Bernini but executed by an apprentice.

St Mary's, Bourne Street
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
30 Bourne Street
London, United Kingdom SW1W 8JJ

020 7730 2423

A High Mass, with traditional ceremonial and music, is celebrated at 11 am every Sunday. A High Mass is also generally celebrated at 7 pm on Solemnities, and a Sung Mass at 6.30 pm on Feasts of Our Lord. Details of masses are posted on our website and our Facebook pages. Evensong, followed by Benediction of the Most Blessed Sacrament, is sung on Sundays at 6 pm. There are low masses at 8.15 am and 6.30 pm Monday to Friday and at 11.30 am on Saturdays. Morning Prayer is said on weekdays at 8 am and Evening Prayer at 6 pm.

Our Lady of Dolours Servite Church
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
264 Fulham Road, Kensington & Chelsea, London SW10 9EL
London, United Kingdom SW10 9EL

020 7352 6965

St. Luke's Church Park
Distance: 0.0 mi Tourist Information
Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 6NH

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Abadia De Westminster
Distance: 1.3 mi Tourist Information
20 DEAN'S YARD
London, United Kingdom

+44(0)20 7222 5152

St Lukes Redcliffe Gardens
Distance: 0.9 mi Tourist Information
St Luke's Church - Redcliffe Square
London, United Kingdom SW10 9HF

020 7370 0338

We are an Anglican church located right in the heart of London, committed to worshipping God, and sharing his love in the community. We are a family of many different nations and backgrounds but united in our love for Jesus Christ and our desire to follow him.Do come and join us for one of our Sunday or mid-week services where I know you will find a very warm welcome.

St Gabriel's Church Plimlico
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
Warwick Square
London, United Kingdom SW1V 2AD

St Saviour's, Pimlico
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
St Saviour's, St George's Square, Pimlico
London, United Kingdom SW1V 2

020 7834 9520

St Saviour's is an Anglo-Catholic Church of England church in Pimlico, Westminster, London, England, located at the north end of St George's Square. It was constructed in the 1860s as part of Thomas Cubitt's development of the area on behalf of the Marquess of Westminster. The church was designed by Thomas Cundy, who had previously built St Gabriel's Pimlico a short distance away. As with St Gabriel's, St Saviour's was designed in the Gothic style and built in ragstone to emphasise the contrast with the classical stucco of its secular neighbours. The church is Grade II* listed.BuildingThe foundation stone was laid on 16 June 1863 and the church was consecrated on 16 July 1864. At 170 feet (51.8m) high, the spire was at the time one of the tallest in London. At that time, the church interior looked rather bare. There were two long galleries extending from the chancel to the west end and there was no screen or pulpit, just a small brass lectern.In 1871, the present organ by Hill & Son was installed. In 1882, there was a major restoration called by a former churchwarden "the beautifying of the church": the galleries were removed, the arcade work was added to the sanctuary and the East window filled with stained glass designed by the vicar’s son (Romaine Walker) and made by Clayton Bell, representing Christ in Majesty. This work was made possible by the generosity of the parishioners (the sum of £1,500 being collected) and the supervision of the work by Romaine Walker himself. Further stained glass windows were completed after 1882 and pictures added.

St. Mark's Coptic Orthodox Church, London
Distance: 1.2 mi Tourist Information
1 Allen Street
London, United Kingdom W8 6UX

02079375782

The Coptic Orthodox Church was founded by St. Mark the Evangelist in about 50 AD when he came to Egypt and is one of the oldest Apostolic churches in the world. Our Church (which is also known as the Church of Alexandria) is mentioned in the canons of the Nicean Ecumenical Council of 325 AD as being one of the four ancient apostolic churches. The other churches being: the church of Jerusalem, the church of Rome, and the church of Antioch.

St Barnabas, Pimlico
Distance: 0.8 mi Tourist Information
St Barnabas Street
London, United Kingdom SW1W 8PF

07540062413

St Barnabas is a Grade 1 Listed Building that remains in the use for which it was intended - a place where the beauty of the Gospel is celebrated in word and sacrament. The church contains important work by Bodley, Comper, Kempe and Travers. There is a Sung Mass at 10am each Sunday morning with traditional ceremonial on a scale appropriate to a parish church. A Low Mass is celebrated each Wednesday at 12.45 pm. Other masses (Feasts and other Holy Days) are as advertised on our Facebook pages.

Christ Church Mayfair
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
21B Down Street
London, United Kingdom W1J 7

20-76295885

Grosvenor Chapel
Distance: 1.5 mi Tourist Information
24 South Audley St
City of Westminster, United Kingdom W1K 2

020 7499 1684

Grosvenor Chapel is an Anglican church in what is now the City of Westminster, in England, built in 1730s. It inspired many churches in New England. It is situated on South Audley Street in Mayfair.HistoryThe foundation stone of the Grosvenor Chapel was laid on 7 April 1730 by Sir Richard Grosvenor, 4th Baronet, owner of the surrounding property, who had leased the site for 99 years at a peppercorn rent to a syndicate of four “undertakers” led by Benjamin Timbrell, a prosperous local builder.The new building was completed and ready to use by April 1731.Soon after the original 99-year lease ran out in 1829 the chapel was brought within the parochial system as a chapel of ease to St George's, Hanover Square.The chapel has been the spiritual home to a number of famous people including John Wilkes, Lady Mary Wortley Montagu, Garret Wesley, 1st Earl of Mornington, and his wife (parents to the Duke of Wellington), Florence Nightingale, U.S. General Dwight D. Eisenhower and Bishop Charles Gore.During the Second World War men and women of the American armed forces were welcomed to the chapel for their Sunday services, as recorded on a tablet outside the west wall, and after the war the congregation regularly included such people as the writer Rose Macaulay and Sir John Betjeman, Poet Laureate from 1972 until his death in 1984.

St Augustine's, Queen's Gate
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
117 Queen's Gate
London, United Kingdom SW7 5LP

St Augustine's Queen's Gate, a Parish in the Catholic Tradition of the Church of England has been serving God and people in the heart of London for 150 years. The beautifully ornate Grade I listed building is regarded as one of the foremost examples of Victorian Gothic Revival architecture in Britain. The church building was designed by William Butterfield in the 1870's in the Victorian Brick Gothic Style, with further additions in the baroque style by Martin Travers in the 1920's. A write up by the Twentieth Century Society may be found here: http://www.c20society.org.uk/casework/st-augustines-church-queens-gate/ St Augustine's is also the base for the William Wilberforce Trust, working to bring justice to the vulnerable and marginalized.

St Mary the Boltons
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
The Boltons
London, United Kingdom SW10 9TB

+44 20 78351440

St Mary the Boltons is an Anglican church in The Boltons, Brompton, London. It is a Grade II listed building.HistoryThe Boltons, a street in Brompton, was farmland until the middle of the 19th century. As part of westward expansion of London the land was developed by Robert Gunter the elder, who planned a residential estate, together with a church – to lend tone to the area. The church, built to a design by George Godwin the younger (who was also responsible for St Jude's, Courtfield Gardens, and St Luke's, Redcliffe Square) on land given by Gunter in the centre of the proposed development, was erected before the estate was built and was the first parish to be made out of the larger parish of Holy Trinity, Brompton, which since 1829 had covered much of Brompton. The cost of the church was £6,000, and the Church Building Commission gave a grant of £85 towards its construction. It was consecrated on 22 October 1850. The church's first incumbent, Rev. Hogarth J. Swale, met most of the building costs of the church. In July 2006 St Mary's Parish absorbed the parish of St Jude's, Courtfield Gardens, doubling its size.ArchitectureThe church is stonebuilt, with Kentish rag capped with Bath stone externally and Hassock internally. The walls are now bare, but were once stencilled with designs of fruit and flowers. There were stained glass windows, but the windows are now plain. In 1854 the spire was erected and in 1902 the oak pews and floor tiling were installed. The roof and organ were damaged by German bombs during World War II, which shattered many windows. After the war the church was restored; the altar was moved to below the crossing and a new Lady Chapel was made from what was previously the sanctuary. The east window was made to a design by Margaret Kaye and installed in 1955. In 1960 the organ was moved to St Nicholas, Great Yarmouth. A new two-manual Compton organ was installed in the west end, and the west window was installed to diffuse the light, ensuring that the organ stayed in tune.

Carmelite Church High Street Kensington London
Distance: 1.4 mi Tourist Information
41 Kensington Church Street
London, United Kingdom W8 4BB

020 7937 9866

Church of God Near St Luke's Church, Chelsea

St Luke's, Chelsea
Distance: 0.0 mi Tourist Information
Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom

St Augustine's, Kilburn
Distance: 3.1 mi Tourist Information
Kilburn Park Road
London, United Kingdom NW6 5

Saint Augustine's, Kilburn, is an Anglican church in the area of Kilburn, in North London, United Kingdom. Because of its large scale and ornate architecture, it is sometimes affectionately referred to as "the Cathedral of North London", although the church is not a cathedral in any official sense.HistorySt Augustine's was founded by Richard Carr Kirkpatrick in the Anglo-Catholic tradition in 1870. By 1871, a foundation stone had been laid and the original 'iron church' was subsequently replaced by a much more ambitious building, a Gothic Revival church designed by John Loughborough Pearson. It is listed as a Grade I building by Historic England.

Bible Truth Church Of God Inc, England
Distance: 2.7 mi Tourist Information
16 Hetherington Road
London, United Kingdom SW4 7NU

020 7326 1012

Branches & Locations ENGLAND 16 Hetherington Road London SW4 7NU Bishop D Francis St. Mary Church Hall Upper Street Islington London N1 2TX Pastor C Legall Pastor H Dailey Decon D Legall USA 3787 Merritt Avenue Bronx, New York 10466 Bishop Leroy Hawthorne ANTIGUA Gray's Hill St. John's Antigua Pastor: Lauriston Bennett JAMAICA Head Office Border P.O. St. Andrew Pastor: Bishop Fitz Bailey 11 William Road Kingston 5 Pastor: Bishop Glenford Morgan Belvedere District Lawrence Tavern P.O. St. Andrew Pastor: Rodger Morrison 2A Railway Lane Spanish Town St. Catherine Pastor: Dr Enid Robinson Freetown Glengoffe P.O. St. Catherine Pastor: Harper Mountain Pass Linstead P.O. St. Catherine Pastor: Lowell Dawkins Phaffield District Phatfield P.A. St. Mary Pastor: Carol Hinds Rocky Hill Santa Cruz P.O. St. Elizabeth Pastor: Sylvester Boxe Ellen Street Manchester Pastor: George Ford Edgeware Old England P.O. Manchester Pastor: Dalton Mahon

Church of God Worldwide Mission
Distance: 1.9 mi Tourist Information
250 Dawes Rd
London, United Kingdom SW6 7

20-73852348

Landmark Near St Luke's Church, Chelsea

Natural History Museum, London
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
Cromwell Road
London, United Kingdom SW7 5BD

+44 (0)20 7942 5000

The Natural History Museum in London is a treasure in every way. Join us for updates on our science, collections and all our activities. Read our blogs: http://www.nhm.ac.uk/natureplus/blogs Get help from our ID experts: http://www.nhm.ac.uk/natureplus/identification Follow us on Twitter: http://twitter.com/NHM_London Watch our films on YouTube: http://youtube.com/naturalhistorymuseum

Battersea Bridge
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
Battersea Bridge Road
London, United Kingdom SW11 3AF

Battersea Bridge is a five-span arch bridge with cast-iron girders and granite piers crossing the River Thames in London, England. It is situated on a sharp bend in the river, and links Battersea south of the river with Chelsea to the north. The bridge replaced a ferry service that had operated near the site since at least the middle of the 16th century.The first Battersea Bridge was a toll bridge commissioned by John, Earl Spencer, who had recently acquired the rights to operate the ferry. Although a stone bridge was planned, difficulties in raising investment meant that a cheaper wooden bridge was built instead. Designed by Henry Holland, it was initially opened to pedestrians in November 1771, and to vehicle traffic in 1772. The bridge was poorly designed and dangerous both to its users and to passing shipping, and boats often collided with it. To reduce the dangers to shipping, two piers were removed and the sections of the bridge above them were strengthened with iron girders.Although dangerous and unpopular, the bridge was the last surviving wooden bridge on the Thames in London, and was the subject of paintings by many significant artists such as J. M. W. Turner, John Sell Cotman and James McNeill Whistler, including Whistler's Nocturne: Blue and Gold – Old Battersea Bridge, and his controversial Nocturne in Black and Gold – The Falling Rocket.

Albert Bridge, London
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
Albert Bridge Road
London, United Kingdom SW11 4PL

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The Albert Bridge is a road bridge over the River Thames in West London, connecting Chelsea on the north bank to Battersea on the south bank. Designed and built by Rowland Mason Ordish in 1873 as an Ordish–Lefeuvre system modified cable-stayed bridge, it proved to be structurally unsound, so between 1884 and 1887 Sir Joseph Bazalgette incorporated some of the design elements of a suspension bridge. In 1973 the Greater London Council added two concrete piers, which transformed the central span into a simple beam bridge. As a result, today the bridge is an unusual hybrid of three different design styles. It is an English Heritage Grade II* listed building.Built as a toll bridge, it was commercially unsuccessful. Six years after its opening it was taken into public ownership and the tolls were lifted. The tollbooths remained in place and are the only surviving examples of bridge tollbooths in London. Nicknamed "The Trembling Lady" because of its tendency to vibrate when large numbers of people walked over it, the bridge has signs at its entrances that warned troops to break step whilst crossing the bridge.

Baden-Powell House
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
65-67 Queen's Gate
London, United Kingdom SW7 5

20-75906900

Baden-Powell House, colloquially known as B-P House, is a Scouting hostel and conference centre in South Kensington, London, which was built as a tribute to Lord Baden-Powell, the founder of Scouting. The house, owned by The Scout Association, hosts a small exhibition relating to Scouting in its current form and a granite statue by Don Potter.The building committee, chaired by Sir Harold Gillett, Lord Mayor of London, purchased the site in 1956, and assigned Ralph Tubbs to design the house in the modern architectural style. The foundation stone was laid in 1959 by World Chief Guide Olave, Lady Baden-Powell, and it was opened in 1961 by Queen Elizabeth II. The largest part of the £400,000 cost was provided by the Scout Movement itself. Over the years, the house has been refurbished several times, so that it now provides modern and affordable lodging for Scouts, Guides, their families and the general public staying in London. The building also hosts conference and event space for hire.HistoryActing on a 1942 initiative by Chief Scout Lord Somers, a formal Baden-Powell House Committee was established by The Scout Association in 1953 under the direction of Sir Harold Gillett, later Lord Mayor of London. The committee's directive was to build a hostel to provide Scouts a place to stay at reasonable cost while visiting London. For this purpose, in 1956 the committee purchased a bombed-out property at the intersection of Cromwell Road and Queen's Gate at a cost of £39,000.

The Boltons
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
9 S Bolton Gardens
London, United Kingdom SW10 9

020 7373 8900

The Boltons is a street located in the Brompton district of the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea, London, England (postcode SW10). The street is divided into two crescents to the west and east with large expensive houses and communal gardens in the centre.To the northwest via Boltons Place is Old Brompton Road and to the southeast via Gilston Road is Fulham Road. To the west are Redcliffe Square and Redcliffe Gardens.St Mary the Boltons church is located here.American actor Douglas Fairbanks Jr lived at number 28 The Boltons in the 1950s. Novelist and former politician Jeffrey Archer lived at number 24a in the mid 1970s.For some 15 years after WWII, "going to the Boltons" meant to Chelsea dwellers going to school. Indeed, on either side of Boltons Place were two educational establishments, Virgo fidelis, RC Junior Girls School and the state primary Bousfield School, which survives still. 29 The Boltons, on the junction of Tregunter and Gilston Roads, housed the infants' reception and two primary classes with a garden play area, as part of the nearby Lycée Français de Londres. Once the main school in South Kensington had sufficiently expanded in the late 1950s, the classes were moved there. The French Lycée was later renamed Lycée Français Charles de Gaulle.

World's End, Kensington and Chelsea
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
459 King's Road
London, United Kingdom SW10 0LR

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The World's End is a district of Chelsea, London, lying at the western end of the Kings Road.HistoryIt took its name from King James II who would regularly ride down Kings Road and considered it to be "the end of the world" on his ride. A public house of the same name, The World's End was built there in 1897. The area has long been regarded as the less fashionable end of Chelsea, with Victorian slums being replaced with council housing in the 20th century.The 1960sThe fashionable set who had made their home at the other end of the Kings Road discovered the gem that was the World's End and found it was the perfect place to open the boutique Granny Takes a Trip. There were several boutiques and hippie shops that clustered round World's End in the late 60's including Gandalf's Garden selling candles, incense, spiritual books and hippy paraphernalia. Sophisticat sold reconditioned pine furniture and was home to Christian the lion cub; The Sweet Shop at 28 Blantyre Street sold silk velvet patchwork and applique cushions, tunics, and wallhanging designed by artist Laura Jamieson. The shop was frequented by Twiggy, Jean Shrimpton, and Keith Richards. Just round the corner on the Kings Road was the Dragon Tea Garden, a meeting place for local aristocrats, bohemians and hippies who sat on floor cushions, played backgammon and sipped exotic teas. The World's End became a centre for the counter-culture world of the 1960s. This continued in the late '70s and '80s with the opening of the boutique SEX started by Vivienne Westwood in the 1970s (which is now known as World's End).

World's End, Kensington and Chelsea
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
459 King's Road
London, United Kingdom SW10 0LR

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The World's End is a district of Chelsea, London, lying at the western end of the Kings Road.HistoryIt took its name from King James II who would regularly ride down Kings Road and considered it to be "the end of the world" on his ride. A public house of the same name, The World's End was built there in 1897. The area has long been regarded as the less fashionable end of Chelsea, with Victorian slums being replaced with council housing in the 20th century.The 1960sThe fashionable set who had made their home at the other end of the Kings Road discovered the gem that was the World's End and found it was the perfect place to open the boutique Granny Takes a Trip. There were several boutiques and hippie shops that clustered round World's End in the late 60's including Gandalf's Garden selling candles, incense, spiritual books and hippy paraphernalia. Sophisticat sold reconditioned pine furniture and was home to Christian the lion cub; The Sweet Shop at 28 Blantyre Street sold silk velvet patchwork and applique cushions, tunics, and wallhanging designed by artist Laura Jamieson. The shop was frequented by Twiggy, Jean Shrimpton, and Keith Richards. Just round the corner on the Kings Road was the Dragon Tea Garden, a meeting place for local aristocrats, bohemians and hippies who sat on floor cushions, played backgammon and sipped exotic teas. The World's End became a centre for the counter-culture world of the 1960s. This continued in the late '70s and '80s with the opening of the boutique SEX started by Vivienne Westwood in the 1970s (which is now known as World's End).

Embassy of Ecuador, London
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
3 Hans Crescent Flat 3b
London, United Kingdom SW1X 0

20-75842648

The embassy of Ecuador in London is the diplomatic mission of Ecuador in the United Kingdom. It is headed by the ambassador of Ecuador to the United Kingdom. It is located in the Knightsbridge district in a building it shares with the Embassy of Colombia, near Harrods, Hyde Park, and Hans Place, precisely at 3 Hans Crescent at the intersection of Basil Street, and it is served by the Knightsbridge station.The Ecuadorian embassy is the temporary home of the Australian editor, activist, publisher and journalist Julian Assange, who initially entered it on 19 June 2012 claiming diplomatic asylum, which was granted by the Ecuadorian government on 16 August 2012.The embassy is charged with representing the interests of the president and government of Ecuador, improving diplomatic relations between Ecuador and the accredited countries, promoting and improving the image and standing of Ecuador in the accredited nations, promoting the culture of Ecuador, encouraging and facilitating tourism to and from Ecuador, and ensuring the safety of Ecuadorians abroad.

Chelsea Old Church
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
Petyt Hall, 64 Cheyne Walk
London, United Kingdom SW3 5LT

020 7795 1019

The Chelsea Old Church, also known as All Saints, is an Anglican church, on Old Church Street, Chelsea, London SW3, England, near Albert Bridge. It is the church for a parish in the Diocese of London, part of the Church of England. Inside, there is seating for 400 people. There is a memorial plaque to the author Henry James (1843–1916) who lived nearby on Cheyne Walk. To the west of the church is a small public garden containing a sculpture by Jacob Epstein.HistoryChelsea Old Church dates from 1157. Formerly it was the parish church of Chelsea when it was a village, before it was engulfed by London. The building originally consisted of a 13th-century chancel with chapels to the north and south (c.1325) and a nave and tower built in 1670.The chapels were private property. The one to the north was called the Lawrence Chapel and was owned by Chelsea's Lord of the Manor. The chapel to the south was rebuilt in 1528 as Sir Thomas More's private chapel. The date can be found on one of the capitals of the pillars leading to the chancel, which were reputedly designed by Holbein. There is a statue by Leslie Cubitt Bevis of More outside the church, facing the river.There is a 1669 memorial to Lady Jane Cheyne. It was designed by Gian Lorenzo Bernini but executed by an apprentice.

Chelsea Old Church
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
Petyt Hall, 64 Cheyne Walk
London, United Kingdom SW3 5LT

020 7795 1019

The Chelsea Old Church, also known as All Saints, is an Anglican church, on Old Church Street, Chelsea, London SW3, England, near Albert Bridge. It is the church for a parish in the Diocese of London, part of the Church of England. Inside, there is seating for 400 people. There is a memorial plaque to the author Henry James (1843–1916) who lived nearby on Cheyne Walk. To the west of the church is a small public garden containing a sculpture by Jacob Epstein.HistoryChelsea Old Church dates from 1157. Formerly it was the parish church of Chelsea when it was a village, before it was engulfed by London. The building originally consisted of a 13th-century chancel with chapels to the north and south (c.1325) and a nave and tower built in 1670.The chapels were private property. The one to the north was called the Lawrence Chapel and was owned by Chelsea's Lord of the Manor. The chapel to the south was rebuilt in 1528 as Sir Thomas More's private chapel. The date can be found on one of the capitals of the pillars leading to the chancel, which were reputedly designed by Holbein. There is a statue by Leslie Cubitt Bevis of More outside the church, facing the river.There is a 1669 memorial to Lady Jane Cheyne. It was designed by Gian Lorenzo Bernini but executed by an apprentice.

High Commission of Jamaica, London
Distance: 0.8 mi Tourist Information
1-2 Prince Consort Rd
London, United Kingdom SW7 2BZ

020 7823 9911

The High Commission of Jamaica in London is the diplomatic mission of Jamaica in the United Kingdom.HistoryThe High Commission had its beginnings in 1962. Among the first diplomatic missions to be established after the attainment of independence from Britain, the office was initially located at Bruton and Grosvenor Streets, then on St. James Street, before eventually moving to its current location Prince Consort Road.For many decades, Jamaicans have been travelling to England to work and study. In the 1940s many Jamaicans volunteered and fought alongside the British in World War II. In the post-war era, there was mass migration from Jamaica due labour shortages in the 'motherland', with the first arrivals aboard MV Empire Windrush, bringing almost 500 Jamaicans to Britain. Waves of Jamaicans later emigrated to the United Kingdom for economic and educational reasons.Diplomatic life in LondonAccreditationThe Jamaican High Commissioner in London is also concurrently accredited as non-resident Ambassador to Norway, Denmark, Sweden, Finland, and Ireland. The appointment of Honorary Consuls in these countries has helped to facilitate the Mission’s management of bilateral relations.

St Mary the Boltons
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
The Boltons
London, United Kingdom SW10 9TB

+44 20 78351440

St Mary the Boltons is an Anglican church in The Boltons, Brompton, London. It is a Grade II listed building.HistoryThe Boltons, a street in Brompton, was farmland until the middle of the 19th century. As part of westward expansion of London the land was developed by Robert Gunter the elder, who planned a residential estate, together with a church – to lend tone to the area. The church, built to a design by George Godwin the younger (who was also responsible for St Jude's, Courtfield Gardens, and St Luke's, Redcliffe Square) on land given by Gunter in the centre of the proposed development, was erected before the estate was built and was the first parish to be made out of the larger parish of Holy Trinity, Brompton, which since 1829 had covered much of Brompton. The cost of the church was £6,000, and the Church Building Commission gave a grant of £85 towards its construction. It was consecrated on 22 October 1850. The church's first incumbent, Rev. Hogarth J. Swale, met most of the building costs of the church. In July 2006 St Mary's Parish absorbed the parish of St Jude's, Courtfield Gardens, doubling its size.ArchitectureThe church is stonebuilt, with Kentish rag capped with Bath stone externally and Hassock internally. The walls are now bare, but were once stencilled with designs of fruit and flowers. There were stained glass windows, but the windows are now plain. In 1854 the spire was erected and in 1902 the oak pews and floor tiling were installed. The roof and organ were damaged by German bombs during World War II, which shattered many windows. After the war the church was restored; the altar was moved to below the crossing and a new Lady Chapel was made from what was previously the sanctuary. The east window was made to a design by Margaret Kaye and installed in 1955. In 1960 the organ was moved to St Nicholas, Great Yarmouth. A new two-manual Compton organ was installed in the west end, and the west window was installed to diffuse the light, ensuring that the organ stayed in tune.

St Mary the Boltons
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
The Boltons
London, United Kingdom SW10 9TB

+44 20 78351440

St Mary the Boltons is an Anglican church in The Boltons, Brompton, London. It is a Grade II listed building.HistoryThe Boltons, a street in Brompton, was farmland until the middle of the 19th century. As part of westward expansion of London the land was developed by Robert Gunter the elder, who planned a residential estate, together with a church – to lend tone to the area. The church, built to a design by George Godwin the younger (who was also responsible for St Jude's, Courtfield Gardens, and St Luke's, Redcliffe Square) on land given by Gunter in the centre of the proposed development, was erected before the estate was built and was the first parish to be made out of the larger parish of Holy Trinity, Brompton, which since 1829 had covered much of Brompton. The cost of the church was £6,000, and the Church Building Commission gave a grant of £85 towards its construction. It was consecrated on 22 October 1850. The church's first incumbent, Rev. Hogarth J. Swale, met most of the building costs of the church. In July 2006 St Mary's Parish absorbed the parish of St Jude's, Courtfield Gardens, doubling its size.ArchitectureThe church is stonebuilt, with Kentish rag capped with Bath stone externally and Hassock internally. The walls are now bare, but were once stencilled with designs of fruit and flowers. There were stained glass windows, but the windows are now plain. In 1854 the spire was erected and in 1902 the oak pews and floor tiling were installed. The roof and organ were damaged by German bombs during World War II, which shattered many windows. After the war the church was restored; the altar was moved to below the crossing and a new Lady Chapel was made from what was previously the sanctuary. The east window was made to a design by Margaret Kaye and installed in 1955. In 1960 the organ was moved to St Nicholas, Great Yarmouth. A new two-manual Compton organ was installed in the west end, and the west window was installed to diffuse the light, ensuring that the organ stayed in tune.

Carlyle's House
Distance: 0.4 mi Tourist Information
24 Cheyne Row
London, United Kingdom SW3 5HL

+44 (0) 20 7352 7087

Embassy of Venezuela, London
Distance: 0.4 mi Tourist Information
1 Cromwell Rd
London, United Kingdom SW7 2

020 7584 4206

The Embassy of Venezuela in London is the diplomatic mission of Venezuela in the United Kingdom. Venezuela also maintains a building on Grafton Way, Fitzrovia housing the Consular and Cultural Secttions as well as the Defence Attaché’s Office.

Carlyle's House
Distance: 0.4 mi Tourist Information
24 Cheyne Row
London, United Kingdom SW3 5HL

+44 (0) 20 7352 7087

Carlyle's House, in the district of Chelsea, in central London, England, was the home acquired by the historian and philosopher Thomas Carlyle and his wife Jane Welsh Carlyle, after having lived at Craigenputtock in Dumfriesshire, Scotland. She was a prominent woman of letters, for nearly half a century. The building dates from 1708 and is at No. 24 Cheyne Row (No. 5 at Carlyle's time); the house is now owned by the National Trust.The house is a typical Georgian terraced house, a modestly comfortable home where the Carlyles lived with one servant and Jane's dog, Nero. The house was opened to the public in 1895, just fourteen years after Carlyle's death. It is preserved very much as it was when the Carlyles lived there despite another resident moving in after them with her scores of cats and dogs. It is a good example of a middle class Victorian home due to the efforts of devotees tracking down much of the original furniture owned by the Carlyles. It contains some of the Carlyles' books (many on permanent loan from the London Library, which was established by Carlyle), pictures and personal possessions, together with collections of portraits by artist such as James Abbott McNeill Whistler and Helen Allingham and memorabilia assembled by their admirers.

The Colombian Embassy
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
3 Hans Crescent
London, United Kingdom SW1X 0LS

+44 (0) 20 7589 9177

Allen Hall Seminary
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
28 Beaufort St
London, United Kingdom SW3 5

020 7349 5600

Allen Hall is the Roman Catholic seminary of the Province of Westminster in Chelsea, London in the London Borough of Kensington and Chelsea. It is situated in a house previously occupied by St Thomas More. Remains of the original sixteenth-century house are Grade II listed.Early History of the CollegeThe theological college is named after Cardinal William Allen who founded a seminary in Douai, France, in 1568 to provide for the English mission in time of persecution.In 1793, the professors and students moved from Douai to Ware, Hertfordshire to escape the French revolution and founded St Edmund's College.History of the SiteThe site of the seminary dates back to 1524, when it was purchased by Henry VIII's Chancellor, St Thomas More. Although his house no longer exists, one of the mulberry trees he planted survives in the seminary garden, which is one of the largest gardens in Chelsea.The current building was a former convent built by French nuns in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, the Sisters of the Adoration Réparatrice who occupied it until 1975 when it was bought by the Archdiocese of Westminster.

Embassy of Thailand, London
Distance: 0.8 mi Tourist Information
29 Queen's Gate
London, United Kingdom SW7 2

20-75892944

The Embassy of Thailand in London is the diplomatic mission of Thailand in the United Kingdom. It has been located at its current address since 1965. The building is one of a group of Grade II listed buildings in Queen's Gate, which includes the Bangladesh High Commission next door.Thailand also maintains an Office of the Air Attaché at 2 Victoria Road, South Kensington, an Office of Commercial Attaché at 11 Hertford Street, Mayfair and an Office of Educational Attaché at 28 Prince's Gate, South Kensington. The Ambassador's Residence is located in a separate building on Tregunter Road, Brompton.

Embassy of Thailand, London
Distance: 0.8 mi Tourist Information
29 Queen's Gate
London, United Kingdom SW7 2

20-75892944

The Embassy of Thailand in London is the diplomatic mission of Thailand in the United Kingdom. It has been located at its current address since 1965. The building is one of a group of Grade II listed buildings in Queen's Gate, which includes the Bangladesh High Commission next door.Thailand also maintains an Office of the Air Attaché at 2 Victoria Road, South Kensington, an Office of Commercial Attaché at 11 Hertford Street, Mayfair and an Office of Educational Attaché at 28 Prince's Gate, South Kensington. The Ambassador's Residence is located in a separate building on Tregunter Road, Brompton.

Local Business Near St Luke's Church, Chelsea

St Luke's, Chelsea
Distance: 0.0 mi Tourist Information
Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom

St. Luke's Church Park
Distance: 0.0 mi Tourist Information
Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 6NH

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St. Luke's Garden - Habitat公園Park
Distance: 0.0 mi Tourist Information
Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom SW3

Cooper's 247 Locksmiths
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
20 Britten Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 6BP

7546402490

McCoys Devs
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
20 Britten Street
London, United Kingdom NW3 6FA

+447980127913

R&R Event Catering
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
15 Britten Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 3TY

+447968135577

The Sydney Arms
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
70 Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 6

02073527924

Catherine Walker
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
65 Sydney street chelsea
London, United Kingdom SW3 6PS

02073524626

wooom
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
30 Pond Place
London, United Kingdom sw36qs

081.2525954

Wooom produce Mobile Experience partendo dallo Sviluppo Applicazioni Mobile [iPhone, iPad, Android e Altri Device] www.wooom.it MobileLifeLive

The Builders Arms Chelsea
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
13 Britten Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 3

Builders Arms
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
13 Britten Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 3

020 7349 9040

Clear Air Conditioning London
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
20 sydney street
London, United Kingdom SW3 6BJ

7762128247

Booth & Co Accountancy
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
20 hemus place
London, United Kingdom SW3 6BH

7925343011

Chelsea Market
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
125 Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 6NR

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Brgr.co
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
127 Kings Road
London, United Kingdom

Here
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
125 Sydney St
London, United Kingdom

020 7351 4321

El Gaucho
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
125 Sydney Street
London, United Kingdom SW3 6NR

+44 (0) 20 7376 8514

A Cut Above the Rest Cleaning ltd.
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
15 Pond Place
London, United Kingdom SW3 6QP

078 4566 5330

Eaton House School
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
3 Eaton Gate
London, United Kingdom SW1W 9

20-77309343

The Chelsea Cinema
Distance: 0.1 mi Tourist Information
206 Kings Rd
London, United Kingdom SW3 5

20-73513742