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Kensington Gardens, London | Tourist Information


1-8 Kensington Gardens Square
London, United Kingdom W2 4BH

0907607025

Historical Place Near Kensington Gardens

The Boltons
Distance: 1.3 mi Tourist Information
9 S Bolton Gardens
London, SW10 9

020 7341 2600

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.

Police Telephone Box
Distance: 1.1 mi Tourist Information
Earl’s Court Rd, London, Greater London SW5 9RB, United Kingdom
London, SW5 9

07700 900461

Esta página é destinada a todo fã de Dr. Who, para que saiba que Tardis está no mapa... sempre quis marcar este local Universalmente conhecido... Vamos compartilhem! Whovians! Allons-y! links: Interior(clicar na imagem) - https://maps.google.com.br/maps?expflags=enable_star_based_justifications:true&ie=UTF8&cid=12502927659667388442&q=Police+Telephone+Box&iwloc=A&gl=BR&hl=pt-BR Exterior - https://maps.google.com.br/maps?expflags=enable_star_based_justifications:true&ie=UTF8&cid=12502927659667388442&q=Police+Telephone+Box&iwloc=A&gl=BR&hl=pt-BR

Freddy Mercury House
Distance: 1.1 mi Tourist Information
Garden Lodge, 1 Logan Place
London, W8 6

Leighton House
Distance: 1.1 mi Tourist Information
12 Holland Park Road
London, W14 8

20-76023316

Leighton House Museum
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
12 Holland Park Road
London, W14 8LZ

+44 (0) 20 7602 3316

Located on the edge of Holland Park in Kensington, Leighton House Museum is the former home of the Victorian artist Frederic, Lord Leighton (1830-1896). The only purpose-built studio-house open to the public in the United Kingdom, it is one of the most remarkable buildings of the nineteenth century, containing a fascinating collection of paintings and sculpture by Leighton and his contemporaries.

Leighton House Museum
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
12 Holland Park Road
London, W14 8NA

020 7602 3316

The Leighton House Museum is a museum in the Holland Park district of Kensington and Chelsea in London. The former home of the painter Frederic, Lord Leighton, it has been open to the public since 1929.The houseBuilt for Leighton by the architect and designer George Aitchison, it is a Grade II* listed building. It is noted for its elaborate Orientalist and aesthetic interiors. It is open to the public daily except Tuesdays, and is a companion museum to 18 Stafford Terrace, another Victorian artist's home in Kensington.The first part of the house (2 Holland Park Road, later renumbered as 12) was designed in 1864 by the architect George Aitchison, although Leighton was not granted a lease on the land until April 1866. Building commenced shortly afterwards, and the house, which cost £4500, was ready for occupation by the end of the year. The building is of red Suffolk bricks with Caen Stone dressings in a restrained classical style.The architect extended the building over 30 years; the first phase was only three windows wide. The main room was the first floor studio, facing north, originally 45 by 25 feet, with a large central window to provide plenty of light for painting. There was also a gallery at the east end, and a separate staircase for use by models. The house was extended to the east in 1869–70. Additionally, a major extension was made in 1877–79: the two-storey "Arab Hall," built to house Leighton's collection of tiles collected during visits to the Middle East.

Little Holland House
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
40 Beeches Ave
London, SM5 3

020 8770 4781

Little Holland House was the dower house of Holland House in Kensington, England. It was at one point occupied by Charles Richard Fox and his wife, Lady Mary Fox, daughter of King William IV. Henry Thoby Prinsep, a director of East India Company family, gained a 21-year lease on it from Henry Fox, 4th Baron Holland thanks to the painter George Frederic Watts, a friend of both the Hollands and the Prinseps. Watts, the Prinseps and Henry's sisters-in-law such as Julia Margaret Cameron lived, worked and entertained here for 21 years, making it the centre of their salon.When the lease expired in 1871, the Prinseps moved out and the Hollands demolished the building. Thobey Prinsep then leased a large plot of land on Melbury Road (abutting the estate of Lord Leighton) from the Earl of Ilchester, part of which he gave to Watts. On his plot, Watts had Frederick Cockerell build New Little Holland House, in which he lived from 1876 until his death in 1904. The house was later demolished in 1964 after attempts by the London County Council (LCC) to place a building preservation order fell through. In its place an Austin Blomfield block of flats, named Kingfisher House, was erected and continues to occupy the site.

The Tower House
Distance: 1.0 mi Tourist Information
29 Melbury Road
London, E1 1

The Tower House, 29 Melbury Road, is a late-Victorian townhouse in the Holland Park district of Kensington and Chelsea, London, built by the architect and designer William Burges as his home. Designed between 1875 and 1881, in the French Gothic Revival style, it was described by the architectural historian J. Mordaunt Crook as "the most complete example of a medieval secular interior produced by the Gothic Revival, and the last". The house is built of red brick, with Bath stone dressings and green roof slates from Cumbria, and has a distinctive cylindrical tower and conical roof. The ground floor contains a drawing room, a dining room and a library, while the first floor has two bedrooms and an armoury. Its exterior and the interior echo elements of Burges's earlier work, particularly the McConnochie House in Cardiff and Castell Coch. It was designated a Grade I listed building in 1949.Burges bought the lease on the plot of land in 1875. The house was built by the Ashby Brothers, with interior decoration by members of Burges's long-standing team of craftsmen including Thomas Nicholls and Henry Stacy Marks. By 1878 the house was largely complete, although interior decoration and the designing of numerous items of furniture and metalwork continued until Burges's death in 1881. The house was inherited by his brother-in-law, Richard Popplewell Pullan. It was later sold to Colonel T. H. Minshall and then, in 1933, to Colonel E. R. B. Graham. The poet John Betjeman inherited the remaining lease in 1962 but did not extend it. Following a period when the house stood empty and suffered vandalism, it was purchased and restored, first by Lady Jane Turnbull, later by the actor Richard Harris and then by the musician Jimmy Page.

18 Stafford Terrace
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
18 Stafford Terrace
London, W8 7

020 7602 3316

18 Stafford Terrace, formerly known as Linley Sambourne House, was the home of the Punch illustrator Edward Linley Sambourne (1844–1910) in Kensington, London. The house is currently open to the public as a museum.18 Stafford Terrace was an almost new townhouse when the Sambournes moved in, in 1875. It was Linley Sambourne who set about re-decorating the house in the Aesthetic style. Today the house is a fine example of middle-class Aestheticism; its influences can still be seen permeating throughout the house, from decorative Sunflower motifs in the stained glass windows to the fine selection of William Morris wallpapers that hang within the rooms through to the displayed collection of blue-and-white Chinese import porcelain.LegacyLinley Sambourne died in 1910 but it wasn't until his wife Marion's death four years later that the house passed to their bachelor son Roy. Roy kept the house's interior largely unchanged until his own death in 1946. The house then passed to Roy's sister Maud Messel. Maud already had a large London residence therefore 18 Stafford remained mostly unoccupied and unchanged. In the years leading up to Maud's death in 1960, the house had become increasingly fascinating to her daughter Anne, Countess of Rosse. This fascination led to Anne proposing the foundation of The Victorian Society in 1957, and in turn the continued preservation of the house largely as it had been lived in by Linley.Lady Rosse negotiated the sale of the house to the Greater London Council and the lease to the Victorian Society in 1980; the house was then opened to the public as a museum which included the furniture, art, and decorative schemes retained from its original inhabitants, Linley Sambourne and his household. Following the demise of the Greater London Council the ownership of the house transferred to the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea in 1989. The Royal Borough continued to work with the Victorian Society until 2000, when the lease to the Victorian Society wasn't renewed.

Buckingham Palace
Distance: 0.4 mi Tourist Information
London SW1A 1AA
London,

Kensington Palace
Distance: 0.2 mi Tourist Information
Kensington Gardens
London, W8 4PX

020 3166 6000

The feminine influence of generations of royal women has shaped this stylish palace and elegant gardens. The birthplace and childhood home of Queen Victoria, the palace first became a royal residence for William and Mary in 1689. Mary felt ‘shut in’ at Whitehall and much preferred her new Kensington home, which was enlarged by Sir Christopher Wren. The famous Orangery, was built in 1704 by Queen Anne, and George II’s wife, Queen Caroline, another keen gardener, added further improvements. Today, the palace houses a stunning permanent display of fashionable and formal dresses, the Royal Ceremonial Dress Collection, which includes Queen Victoria’s wedding dress and dresses worn by Diana, Princess of Wales.

Kensington Gardens
Distance: 0.3 mi Tourist Information
Kensington Road
London, SW7 5

Kensington Gardens, once the private gardens of Kensington Palace, are one of the Royal Parks of London, lying immediately to the west of Hyde Park. It is shared between the City of Westminster and the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea, lying within western central London. The park covers an area of 111ha. The open spaces of Kensington Gardens, Hyde Park, Green Park and St. James's Park together form an almost continuous "green lung" in the heart of London between Kensington and Westminster.Kensington Gardens are Grade I listed on the Register of Historic Parks and Gardens.Background and locationKensington Gardens are generally regarded as being the western extent of the neighbouring Hyde Park from which they were originally taken, with West Carriage Drive and the Serpentine Bridge forming the boundary between them. The Gardens are fenced and more formal than Hyde Park. Kensington Gardens are open only during the hours of daylight, whereas Hyde Park is open from 5 am until midnight all year round, which includes many hours of darkness.Kensington Gardens were long regarded as smarter than Hyde Park because of its more private character around Kensington Palace. However, in the late 1800s, Hyde Park was considered the more "fashionable" of the two because of its location nearer to Park Lane and Knightsbridge, adjoining the entrance to central London opposite Wellington Arch and was therefore more crowded.

Gate Cinema
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
87 Notting Hill Gate
London, W11 3JZ

0871 902 5731

10 Pembridge Gardens .. London
Distance: 0.5 mi Tourist Information
6-14 Pembridge Gardens
London, W2 4DU

020 7993 9096

St Peter's, Notting Hill
Distance: 0.8 mi Tourist Information
Kensington Park Road
London, W11 2

020 7792 8227

St Peter's Notting Hill is a Victorian Anglican church in Kensington Park Road, Notting Hill, London. Designed in the classical style by architect Thomas Allom, work was begun in 1855 and completed in 1857.HistoryUntil the mid nineteenth century Notting Hill was a largely rural neighbourhood at the edge of the western suburbs of London. Development in the area began during the 1840s on the Ladbroke Estate where St John's Notting Hill was completed in 1845. It soon became clear that another church was needed, and the site for St Peter's was donated by the trader and philanthropist Charles Henry Blake (1794–1872). Blake had made his fortune in India trading in indigo, and went on to make an even greater fortune as landowner, financier, builder and speculator in Notting Hill. In 1845 Blake had made a significant financial contribution to the construction of neighbouring St John's.St Peter’s was designed by Allom as a part of his overall plan for Kensington Park Gardens and the neighbouring streets of Stanley Crescent and Stanley Gardens, which were developed by Blake.Work on St Peter’s was begun in November 1855. The completed church was consecrated on 7 January 1857 by the then Bishop of London, Archibald Campbell Tait. St Peter's was designed to accommodate a congregation of 1,400. It is thought to be the last 19th century Anglican church to be built in London in the classical style.

The Victoria Pub, Paddington
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
10A Strathearn Place
London, W2 2NH

020 7724 1191

About The Victoria was built at the same time as Paddington Station (Around 1838). It was always slightly grander than the surrounding pubs and was used by many of the butlers that served in the large houses in the area. Legend has it that Queen Victoria stopped off on her way to Paddington Station, and after that the pub was named in her honour and appointed in it's rather grand style. Charles Dickens spent time writing "Our Mutual Friend" in the pub, and it also appears in two clips from British Pathe news. After the Second World War it was taken over by some theatrical types that converted the upstairs rooms as you see today. In days gone by there have been many celebrities who have either been regulars, or who have just popped in for a drink. Most recently, we have had guests such as Liam Gallagher and his family, Claudio Ranieri, Ronnie Wood, and Damien Hirst. Keira Knightley used to be a regular, and you’d recognise plenty of other faces enjoying a discreet drink.

Local Business Near Kensington Gardens

Bangladesh High Commission
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
28 Queen's Gate
London, United Kingdom SW7 2

+44 (0) 20 7584 0081

Hackelbury Fine Art
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
4 Launceston Place
London, United Kingdom W8 5RL

+44 (0) 20 7937 8688

Metrogate House
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
3 Queens Gate Terrace
London, United Kingdom SW7 5PE

020 7823 7440

Select Boutique
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
29 Victoria Grove
London, United Kingdom W8 5

+44 (0) 20 7581 8760

Il Borgo
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
13 Gloucester Rd
London, United Kingdom SW7 5

+44 (0) 20 7589 8031

Miracle Dry Cleaning & Laundry
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
9 Gloucester Road
London, United Kingdom SW7 4PP

020 3441 9255

Our services include professional pre-spotting, cleaning and expert finishing of each garment. We offer a variety of dry-cleaning services including regular garment cleaning, leather and suede cleaning, formal wear cleaning, wedding gown cleaning and household item cleaning, and outerwear cleaning. We also provide Press Only services to our customers who require only finishing of a particular item.

No.41
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
Kensington Close Hotel, Wrights Lane
London, United Kingdom W8 5SP

02076294496

Douglas & Gordon
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
22 Gloucester Road
London, United Kingdom SW7 4RB

+11 20 7581 1152

Our Kensington Gate office, surrounded by the area’s famously beautiful stucco-fronted homes, is close to landmarks like the Royal Albert Hall.

Georgia Restaurant
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
Crib De Rib
London, United Kingdom SW7 4PP

+44 3337003700

Laser Nails Bar
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
20 Gloucester Road
London, United Kingdom SW3 6SP

7858813878

Memories Of India Kensington
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
18 Gloucester Road
London, United Kingdom SW7 4RB

+44 (0) 20 7589 6450

TEPHI
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
40 Queen's Gate Mews
London, United Kingdom SW7 5QN

0207 584 1388

The Queen's Arms, Kensington
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
30 Queen's Gate Mews
Kensington, United Kingdom SW7 5QL

020 7823 9293

Just a stones throw away from the Royal Albert Hall, tucked away on the famous Queen's Gate Mews, The Queen's arms may be out of sight but it's certainly not out of mind. It's one of those rare hidden gems you stumble upon and keep going back to- for the friendly atmosphere, the quality pub food, and royally good drinks list, including a selection of superbly kept real ales. We like to think The Queen's Arms is much more than just a blimmin' great place to eat and drink in Kensington. It's a relaxing retreat for all, offering an almost encyclopaedic range of world beers, wines and spirits alongside fresh, seasonal pub food dishes, and a good helping of our own inimitable charm. Looking for a good pub that's close to Gloucester Road, Hyde Park or Queens Gate? Here we are! The Queen's Arms is also near the Royal Albert Hall and the Natural History Museum, making us ideal for a spot of lunch or dinner while out seeing the sights in Kensington.

GG Print
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
168 Old Brompton Road
London, United Kingdom SW5 0BA

020 7370 5809

Imperial College Consultancy Society
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
Imperial College Union, Beit Quad, Prince Consort Road
London, United Kingdom SW7 2BB

We liaise with recruiters in the consultancy industry to organise careers related events and promote the advisory sector through a multitude of mediums. Our Case Study Club and other Workshop events equip students with the skills necessary to make successful applications. We have collaborated with numerous firms and our partners have included top tier firms within a wide range of advisory sectors. .............................................................................................. Subscribe to our mailing list to receive up to date information about consultancy careers events happening on Imperial Campus. https://mailman.ic.ac.uk/mailman/listinfo/icu-consultancy-list Full membership to our society is completely free – sign up now! https://www.imperialcollegeunion.org/consultancy-337/consultancy-membership-569/ Please note that after becoming a member, you will still have to separately subscribe to the mailing list. Keep up to date on Facebook by liking our Facebook Page!!!

Galerie Envie d'Art London
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
16 Victoria Grove
London, United Kingdom W8 5RW

+44 (0) 20 7589 8200

The Thai Terrace
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
14 Kensington Square
London, United Kingdom W8 5

20-79382227

Thai Restaurant situated just off Kensington High Street. Seating for 100 Families welcome. Private parties catered for. Open 12 noon to midnight.

Christian Science Reading
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
8 Wrights Lane
London, United Kingdom W8 6TA

020 7937 3161

Balans
Distance: 0.7 mi Tourist Information
187 Kensington High Street
London, United Kingdom W8 6SH

+44 (0) 20 7376 0115

Atlantic House - Richmond University, London
Distance: 0.6 mi Tourist Information
1 St Albans Grove
London, United Kingdom W8 5