Blechynden Street is now a tiny street in the vicinity of Latimer Road station, W10
From Pigs and bricks to Posh and Becks...
The stump that remains belies its story as one of the main streets of the area.
Blechynden Street crossed a 50-acre estate that a barrister, James Whitchurch, purchased for £10 an acre in the early 19th century. He left his home in Blechynden in Southampton and built himself a house in Lancaster Road
, North Kensington, now situated at No. 133.
Streets were built on the estate in 1846, and the first were named Aldermaston, Silchester, Bramley and Pamber after four neighbouring villages near Basingstoke, which was where James Whitchurch’s daughter Florence Blechynden Whitchurch was living.
After dividing the land into plots, he leased them to builders such as John Calverley, a Notting Hill builder who named a street after himself.
Other developers involved were Joseph Job Martin, the landlord of The Lancaster Tavern in Walmer Road
, as well as the developer of Martin Street
. Stephen Hurst, a builder from Kentish Town, was responsible for Hurstway Street and James Fowell of Gray’s Inn Road, who moved to Ponders End with the profits from Fowell Street
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Added: 19 Jan 2018 14:49 GMT
In the photo of Blechynden St on the right hand side the young man in the doorway could be me. That is the doorway of 40 Blechynden St.
I lived there with My Mum Eileen and Dad Bert and Brothers Ron & Peter. I was Born in Du Cane Rd Hosp. Now Hammersmith Hosp.
Left there with my Wife Margaret and Daughter Helen and moved to Stevenage. Mum and Dad are sadly gone.
I now live on my own in Bedfordshire, Ron in Willesden and Pete in Hayling Island.
Have many happy memories of the area and go back 3/4 times a year now 75 but it pulls back me still.
Added: 17 Oct 2018 19:09 GMT
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|Post by Ian Gammons: Pamber Street, W10|
Born in Pamber Street but moved to Harlow, Essex in 1958 when I was three years old. The air wasn?t clean in London and we had to move to cleaner air in Harlow - a new town with very clean air!
Added: 16 Mar 2018 03:39 GMT
|Post by Vallie Webster: Tunis Road, W12|
I visited my grandmother who lived on Tunis Road from Canada in approximately 1967-68. I remember the Rag and Bone man who came down the road with a horse and milk delivered to the door with cream on the top. I also remember having to use an outhouse in the back of the row house. No indoor plumbing. We had to have a bath in a big metal tub (like a horse trough) in the middle of the kitchen filled with boiled water on the stove. Very different from Canada. My moms madin name was Hardcastle. Interesting to see the maps. Google maps also brings the world closer.
Added: 19 Dec 2017 17:12 GMT
|Post by Mary Harris: 31 Princedale Road, W11|
John and I were married in 1960 and we bought, or rather acquired a mortgage on 31 Princedale Road in 1961 for £5,760 plus another two thousand for updating plumbing and wiring, and installing central heating, a condition of our mortgage. It was the top of what we could afford.
We chose the neighbourhood by putting a compass point on John’s office in the City and drawing a reasonable travelling circle round it because we didn’t want him to commute. I had recently returned from university in Nigeria, where I was the only white undergraduate and where I had read a lot of African history in addition to the subject I was studying, and John was still recovering from being a prisoner-of-war of the Japanese in the Far East in WW2. This is why we rejected advice from all sorts of people not to move into an area where there had so recently bee
Message truncated Show whole message
Added: 7 Dec 2017 09:46 GMT
|Post by Maria Russ: Middle Row Bus Garage|
My mum worked as a Clippie out from Middle Row Bus Garage and was conductress to George Marsh Driver. They travel the City and out to Ruislip and Acton duiring the 1950’s and 1960’s. We moved to Langley and she joined Windsor Bus Garage and was on the Greenline buses after that. It was a real family of workers from Middle Row and it formed a part of my early years in London. I now live in New Zealand, but have happy memories of the early years of London Transport and Middle Row Garage.
Still have mum’s bus badge.
Happy times they were.
Added: 22 Nov 2017 18:19 GMT
|Post by Julia elsdon: Shirland Mews, W9|
I didn’t come from Shirland Mews, but stayed there when my father was visiting friends, sometime in the mid to late forties. As I was only a very young child I don’t remember too much. I seem to think there were the old stables or garages with the living accommodation above. My Mother came from Malvern Road which I think was near Shirland Mews. I remember a little old shop which had a "milk cow outside". So I was told, it was attached to the front of the shop and you put some money in and the milk would be dispensed into your container. Not too sure if it was still in use then. Just wonder if anyone else remembers it.yz5
Added: 3 Oct 2017 13:29 GMT
|Post by David Jones-Parry: Tavistock Crescent, W11|
I was born n bred at 25 Mc Gregor Rd in 1938 and lived there until I joined the Royal Navy in 1957. It was a very interesting time what with air raid shelters,bombed houses,water tanks all sorts of areas for little boys to collect scrap and sell them on.no questions asked.A very happy boyhood ,from there we could visit most areas of London by bus and tube and we did.
Added: 19 Sep 2017 09:08 GMT
|Post by Debbie hobbs : Raymede Street, W10|
I SUPPLIED THE PICTURE ABOVE GIVEN TO TOM VAGUE TO PASS ON... ITS DATE IS C1906 ..IN THE DISTANCE IS RACKHAM STREET WITH ITS MISSION HALL, HEWER STREET TO THE RIGHT
Added: 16 Sep 2017 22:42 GMT
|Post by Susan Wright: Bramley Mews, W10|
My Great Grandmother Ada Crowe was born in 9 Bramley Mews in 1876.
Added: 7 Sep 2017 12:13 GMT
|Post by David Jones-Parry: Mcgregor Road, W11|
I lived at 25 Mc Gregor Rd from 1938 my birth until I joined the Royal Navy in 1957.Our house sided onto Ridgeways Laundry All Saints Rd. I had a happy boyhood living there
Added: 13 Aug 2017 21:39 GMT
|Post by Brenda Jackson: Granville Road, NW6|
My Gt Gt grandparents lived at 83 Pembroke Road before it became Granville Road, They were married in 1874, John Tarrant and Maryann Tarrant nee Williamson.
Her brother George Samuel Williamson lived at 95 Pembroke Road with his fwife Emily and children in the 1881 Census
Apparently the extended family also lived for many years in Alpha Place, Canterbury Road, Peel Road,
Added: 13 Nov 2018 16:27 GMT
|Post by LDNnews: Aldwych|
Rackham Street, western end (1950)
A bombed-out Rackham Street, looking down from the junction with Exmoor Street.
Added: 13 Nov 2018 10:30 GMT
|Post by LDNnews: Shepherds Bush Market|
Television Centre Provides Bright Spot For W12 Property
Over thirty flats sold in the development for more than a million pounds
|VIEW THE NOTTING DALE AREA IN THE 1750s|
The 1750 Rocque map is bounded by Sudbury (NW), Snaresbrook (NE), Eltham (SE) and Hampton Court (SW).
Outside these bounds, the 1750 map does not display.
|VIEW THE NOTTING DALE AREA IN THE 1800s|
The 1800 mapping is bounded by Stanmore (NW), Woodford (NE), Bromley (SE) and Hampton Court (SW).
Outside these bounds, the 1800 map does not display.
|VIEW THE NOTTING DALE AREA IN THE 1830s|
The 1830 mapping is bounded by West Hampstead (NW), Hackney (NE), Greenwich (SE) and Chelsea (SW).
Outside these bounds, the 1830 map does not display.
|VIEW THE NOTTING DALE AREA IN THE 1860s|
The 1860 mapping is bounded by Brent Cross (NW), Stratford (NE), Greenwich (SE) and Hammermith (SW).
Outside these bounds, the 1860 map does not display.
|VIEW THE NOTTING DALE AREA IN THE 1900s|
The 1900 mapping covers all of the London area.
As houses were springing up all over the rest of northern Kensington, one corner of the borough was developing into a slum whose notoriety was probably unsurpassed throughout London
It lay at the foot of the hill on which the Ladbroke estate was laid out, directly north of Pottery Lane, on badly draining clay soil between the Norland Estate and Notting Barns Farm.
Its first occupants were to give it two infamous names: the brick makers, who seemed to have arrived in the late lath century, and the pig-keepers, who moved there in the early l9th century.
To make bricks and tiles involved large excavations, which soon filled with stagnant water. The keeping of pigs entailed collecting refuse and offal from the kitchens of hotels and private houses, feeding most of it to pigs and boiling down the fat.
The combination of both bricks and pigs spelt disaster for the area.
Samuel Lake of Tottenham Court Road, a scavenger and chimney sweep by occupation was the first to keep pigs here and he was soon joined by the pig keepers of the Marble Arch area who had been forced out of their area by building development. The colony was at first sufficiently isolated to be able to go about their business unfettered; and by the time streets were being built nearby, the piggeries were so well established that developers simply steered clear.
Shacks sprang up wherever convenient for there was no building control in London at that time, and inevitably they were jumbled together with the pigs and the ponds: indeed often the three were combined, with humans sharing their roofs with animals and living directly over stagnant water: the animals at one stage outnumbered people by three to one.
The area’s unsanitary conditions had become so notorious that Charles Dickens ran a special feature on it in the first edition issue of his magazine Household Words
The Piggeries and Brickyards were far from the sight and concern of the Vestry and its duties were taken up by charities, both religious and secular. But it was Kensington’s first Medical Officer of Health, Dr Francis Goodrich, who was given the formidable task of cleaning up the area. Goodrich stated that it was one of the most deplorable
spots not only in Kensington but in the whole of the metropolis.
Rather than manufacturing bricks, locals started to concentrate more on the making of pottery, mostly drainpipes, tiles and flower pots to supply the local building boom. This trade, however, gradually declined and business ceased by 1863, the same time as when the stagnant ’Ocean’ was filled in.
As far as the Piggeries were concerned strong opposition to a clean up came from the pig keepers themselves, as that was their only livelihood. And perversely the Vestry did not want them to lose the pigs because the families then could become a charge on the poor rate.
By 1878 Goodrich’s successor Dr Dudfield managed, however, to gradually reduce the number of pigs but it was not until the 1890’s that the last pig was banished.
The area nevertheless remained notorious. Instead of pig keeping the men turned to living off what their women could earn as laundresses, initially at home (especially in
the Stoneleigh Street area) and later in small laundries. A local saying in this area declared that ’to marry an ironer is as good as a fortune’
But change was coming.
The 1860s at last witnessed the opening of schools, (such as one in Sirdar Road), the paving of streets and the construction of proper sewers. But it was not until 1888 were public baths and washhouses provided at the junction of Silchester and Lancaster Roads.
In 1889 the Rev C E Roberts of St Clements Church and the Rev Dr Thornton of St Johns appealed in a letter to the Times for an open space for the children of this area. As a result the old brickfield and the area of the ’Ocean’ became the start of Avondale Park opened in 1892 and named in memory of the recently deceased Duke of Clarence and Avondale.
But even then, a year after the park was opened that the Daily News described the area adjacent to the park as ’Avernus’ (the fabled gateway to hell!). The article identified Wilsham Street, Kenley Street, another two streets now replaced by Henry Dickens Court and part of Sirdar Road as ’hopelessly degraded and abandoned’.
The dense rows of artisan houses in these streets were massively over-occupied or else were the most primitive lodging houses in which a bed on the floor cost a few pennies per night. Local residents made a living as best they could but it was a close knit community who seemed to scrape together enough money to pay for visits to the music hall and for summer day trips.
By 1904 new low cost tenements were built and the Improved Tenements Association bought 64 year leases of four houses in Walmer Road in 1900, and these were modernised and divided into two room tenements to accommodate 13 families for rents of 5 shillings a week. Other housing associations followed such as the Wilsham Trust formed by Ladies- in-waiting at Kensington Palace.
The poverty and hardship of the Potteries and Piggeries is very much a thing of the past. Now the neighbourhood is an attractive, leafy, peaceful backwater made up of rows of well kept two and three storey Victorian brick terraced houses and cottages, in the shadow of the graceful golden weather vane and clock of St Clements Church.
The area has come a long way.
The Notting Hill & Holland Park Book by Richard Tames
Kensington & Chelsea by Annabel Walker with Peter Jackson
Notting Hill and Holland Park Past by Barbara Denny
Survey of London: Northern Kensington: Vol:XXXVII for the Greater London Council
Admiral Blake (The Cowshed)
|LOCATIONS ON THE UNDERGROUND MAP|
: The Admiral Blake was situated at the corner of Ladbroke Grove and Barlby Road.Ark Brunel Primary Academy
: Academy sponsor led (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.Avondale Park Primary School
: Community school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.Bassett House School
: Bassett House School is a mixed independent school which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.
: The Cape Nursery once lay along the south side of Shepherd’s Bush Green.Carmelite Monastery of The Most Holy Trinity
: Convent in North KensingtonClayton Arms
: A pub which was situated halfway down West Row in Kensal Town.Color Printing Works
: Color (sic) Printing Works featured on the 1900 map of North Kensington.Dissenters’ Chapel
: The Dissenters’ Chapel is a redundant chapel in Kensal Green Cemetery, recorded in the National Heritage List for England as a designated Grade II* listed building.Earl of Zetland
: A pub in the PotteriesGas Light and Coke Company
: The gasometers of the Gas Light and Coke company dominated North Kensington until demolition in the late 20th century.Kenilworth Castle
: The Kenilworth Castle was a post-war pub in Notting Dale.Kensal House
: There are two Kensal Houses in London W10 - this was the originalKensington Memorial Park
: La Petite Ecole Bilingue
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11. Admissions policy: Non-selective.
La Petite Ecole Francaise
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11. Admissions policy: Non-selective.
La Scuola Italiana A Londra
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 14. Admissions policy: Non-selective.
Lads of the Village
: One of the signature public houses along Kensal Road.Latimer AP Academy
: Academy alternative provision converter which accepts students between the ages of 5 and 18.Latimer Road
: A station not named after the road it stands onLuxurious sewers
: The effluent societyMary Place Workhouse
: Notting Dale Workhouse stood on the site of what is now Avondale Park Gardens,Maxilla Children’s Centre
: This is a children’s centre.Middle Row Bus Garage
: Middle Row Bus Garage was situated on the corner of Conlan Street and Middle Row, W10.Middle Row School
: Middle Row School was established in the late 19th century to provide education to the children of Kensal New Town.Norland Place School
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 4 and 11. Admissions policy: Non-selective.
: North Kensington lies either side of Ladbroke Grove, W10.Notting Dale
: From Pigs and bricks to Posh and Becks...Notting Hill Barn Farm
: Notting Barns Farm was one of two farms in the North Kensington area.Notting Hill in Bygone Days: St. Charles’s Ward
: Chapter 10 of the book "Notting Hill in Bygone Days" by Florence Gladstone (1924)Oxford Gardens Primary School
: Community school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.PPP Community School
: Other independent special school which accepts students between the ages of 13 and 17.Princess Louise Hospital
: The Princess Louise Hospital for Children was opened by King George V and Queen Mary in 1928. It had 42 beds, an Out-Patients Department and Dispensary for Sick Women.Queen Victoria/Narrow Boat
: The 'Vic' was the first building on the right when crossing the canal going north along Ladbroke Grove.Queen’s Park Library
: Queen’s Park Library was built to improve the minds of the new Queen’s Park Estate residents.Saint Francis of Assisi Catholic Primary School
: Voluntary aided school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.Saint John the Evangelist
: Saint John’s Church stands on the busy crossroads of Harrow Road, Kilburn Lane and Ladbroke Grove and on the boundaries of the London Boroughs of Brent, Kensington and the City of Westminster, in which it stands. Saint Mary’s Catholic Primary School
: Voluntary aided school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.Shepherds Bush
: Shepherd's Bush is an area of west London in the London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham.Shepherds Bush Families Project and children’s centre
: This is a children’s centre.Sion Manning Roman Catholic Girls’ School
: Sion Manning Roman Catholic Girls’ School is in St Charles Square.Sion-Manning Catholic Girls’ School
: Voluntary aided school (Secondary) which accepts students between the ages of 11 and 16. Admissions policy: Comprehensive (secondary).
St Anne’s & Avondale Park Nursery School
: Local authority nursery school (Nursery) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 5.St Charles Catholic Primary School
: Voluntary aided school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.St Charles Catholic Sixth Form College
: St Charles Catholic Sixth Form College is a Roman Catholic sixth form college.St Charles Catholic Sixth Form College
: Further education (16 plus) which accepts students between the ages of 16 and 99.St Charles Hospital
: The St Marylebone workhouse infirmary was opened in 1881 on Rackham Street, North Kensington and received a congratulatory letter from Florence Nightingale.St Clement and St James CofE Primary School
: Voluntary aided school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.St Martins Mission
: Saint Martin's Mission was originally known as Rackham Hall as it was situated on Rackham Street. St Quintin’s Children’s Centre
: This is a children’s centre.Tabernacle School
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 18. Admissions policy: Non-selective.
: The Brittania was situated on the corner of Clarendon Road and Portland Road, W11.The Cardinal Vaughan Memorial RC School
: Academy converter (Secondary) which accepts students between the ages of 11 and 18. Admissions policy: Comprehensive (secondary).
: The Eagle, on the corner of Ladbroke Grove and Telford Road.The Flora
: The Flora is situated on Harrow Road, W10.The Foresters
: A lost pub of London W10The Lloyd Williamson School
: Other independent school which accepts students between the ages of 1 and 16. Admissions policy: Non-selective.
: From the sixteenth century onwards, the Plough stood beside the Harrow Road.The Prince of Wales (Chilled Eskimo)
: A pub in Kensal TownThomas Jones Primary School
: Community school (Primary) which accepts students between the ages of 3 and 11.Western Arms
: The Western Arms was a pub situated on the corner of Ladbroke Grove and Kensal Road.Western Iron Works
: The Western Iron Works was the foundry business of James Bartle and Co.White City
: White City was the place which defined the modern Marathon.Wood Lane
: Although Wood Lane is on an Underground Line which has been in operation since 1864, the station is newer.Young Dancers Academy
: The Young Dancers Academy is an independent vocational school specialising in classical ballet which accepts students between the ages of 10 and 16.Bangor Street
: 2015Bangor Street
: 2015Corner of Bangor and Sirdar Road
: 2015Corner of Rackham Street, Ladbroke Grove (1950)
: The bombing of the Second World War meant that some whole streets were wiped off the future map. Rackham Street, in London W10, was one of them.Exmoor Street (1950)
: Photographed just after the Second World War, looking north along Exmoor Street.Ladbroke Grove looking north (1900)
: This early 1900s image was taken just south of the junction of Ladbroke Grove and Treverton Street.Ladbroke Grove looking north (1950)
: Ladbroke Grove on the corner of St Charles Sqaure taken outside the Eagle
public house, looking north, just prior to the outbreak of the Second World War.Ladbroke Grove railway bridge
: Looking north over Bartle Bridge in the 1950sRackham Street, eastern end (1950)
: The bombing of the Second World War meant that some whole streets were wiped off the future map. Rackham Street, in London W10, was one of them.Rackham Street, western end (1950)
: A bombed-out Rackham Street, looking down from the junction with Exmoor Street.Ridler's Tyre Yard
: Ridler's Tyres was situated in a part of Blechynden Street which no longer existsSt Charles Square after bombing (1950)
: A corner of St Charles Square looking north, just after the Second World WarSt Charles Square ready for redevelopment (1951)
: Photographed in 1951, the corner of St Charles Square and Ladbroke Grove looking northwest just after the Second World War.St Charles’ Square Training College (1908)
: St Charles’ Square Training College/Carmelite Convent.St Quintin Park Cricket Ground (1890s)
: Before the turn of the 20th century, west of present day North Kensington lay fields - the future Barlby Road was the site of the St Quintin Park Cricket Ground.The Victoria (1920s)
: The Victoria later became the Narrow Boat before it ’conveniently burned down’.Western Dwellings from below (1960s)
: This photo was taken from the bottom of Southern Row steps.William Miller's Yard
: William Miller's Yard stood in Chapel Place, West Row.
Addison Avenue, W11
|NEARBY STREETS AND BUILDINGS ON THE UNDERGROUND MAP|
· Addison Gardens, W14
· Addison Place, W11
· Addison Road, W14
· Adela Street, W10
· Admiral Mews, W10
· Aldermaston Street, W10
· Aldine Street, W12
· Anley Road, W14
· Ansleigh Place, W11
· Archway Close, W10
· Ariel Way, W12
· Avondale Park Gardens, W11
· Avondale Park Road, W11
· Balliol Road, W10
· Bamborough Gardens, W12
· Bangor Street, W11
· Bard Road, W10
· Barlby Gardens, W10
· Barlby Road, W10
· Bartle Road, W11
· Bassett Road, W10
· Blake Close, W10
· Blechynden Mews, W11
· Blechynden Street, W10
· Bomore Road, W11
· Bonchurch Road, W10
· Bourbon Lane, W12
· Bramley Mews, W10
· Bramley Road, W10
· Bramley Road, W11
· Bramley Street, W10
· Branstone Street, W10
· Bridge Close, W10
· Bruce Close, W10
· Bulwer Street, W12
· Calverley Street, W10
· Camelford Walk, W11
· Canal Close, W10
· Canal Way, W10
· Carlton Mansions, W14
· Caxton Road, W12
· Charecroft Way, W12
· Charecroft Way, W14
· Charlotte Mews, W10
· Chesterton Road, W10
· Clarendon Cross, W11
· Conlan Street, W10
· Cornwall Crescent, W11
· Cromwell Grove, W6
· Crowthorne Road, W10
· Dalgarno Way, W10
· Darfield Way, W10
· Darfield Way, W10
· Darnley Terrace, W11
· Depot Road, W12
· Droop Street, W10
· Dulford Street, W11
· East Mews, W10
· East Row, W10
· Elsham Road, W14
· Evesham Street, W11
· Exmoor Street, W10
· Faraday Road, W10
· Finstock Road, W10
· Fowell Street, W10
· Freston Road, W10
· Freston Road, W11
· Frog Island, W12
· Golborne Mews, W10
· Gorham Place, W11
· Grenfell Road, W11
· Grenfell Tower, W11
· Hansard Mews, W12
· Hansard Mews, W14
· Harrow Road, W10
· Hawthorn Walk, W10
· Hewer Street, W10
· Hill Farm Road, W10
· Hippodrome Mews, W11
· Hippodrome Place, W11
· Holland Park Gardens, W14
· Holland Road, W11
· Holland Road, W14
· Holland Villas Road, W14
· Humber Drive, W10
· Hunt Close, W11
· Hurstway Walk, W11
· Ivebury Court, W10
· Kelfield Gardens, W10
· Kelfield Mews, W10
· Kenley Street, W11
· Kenley Walk, W11
· Kensal House, W10
· Kingsbridge Road, W10
· Kingsdale Gardens, W11
· Kingsdown Close, W10
· Ladbroke Crescent, W11
· Ladbroke Grove, W10
· Lakeside Road, W14
· Latimer Mews, W10
· Latimer Place, W10
· Lavie Mews, W10
· Lionel Mews, W10
· Lockton Street, W10
· Lorne Gardens, W11
· Lower Addison Gardens, W14
· Malton Mews, W10
· Malton Road, W10
· Manchester Drive, W10
· Manchester Road, W10
· Maple Walk, W10
· Martin Street, W10
· Mary Place, W11
· Matthew Close, W10
· Maxilla Gardens, W10
· Maxilla Gardens, W10
· Maxilla Walk, W10
· Methwold Road, W10
· Middle Row, W10
· Millers Way, W6
· Millwood Street, W10
· Minford Gardens, W14
· Mortimer Square, W11
· Netherwood Place, W14
· Netherwood Road, W14
· Nicholas Road, W11
· Norburn Street, W10
· Norland Road, W11
· Norland Square, W11
· Oakworth Road, W10
· Olaf Street, W11
· Oxford Gardens, W10
· Pamber Street, W10
· Pangbourne Avenue, W10
· Penzance Place, W11
· Poplar Grove, W6
· Porlock Street, W10
· Portland Gate, SW7
· Princes Place, W11
· Queensdale Crecent, W11
· Queensdale Crescent, W11
· Queensdale Place, W11
· Queensdale Road, W11
· Queensdale Walk, W11
· Rackham Street, W10
· Railway Arches, W10
· Raymede Street, W10
· Relay Road, W12
· Richmond Way, W12
· Richmond Way, W14
· Rifle Place, W11
· Rillington Place, W11
· Rockley Court, W14
· Rockley Road, W14
· Ronan Walk, W10
· Rootes Drive, W10
· Royal Crescent Mews, W11
· Royal Crescent, W11
· Runcorn Place, W11
· Ruston Mews, W11
· Saint Anns Villas, W11
· Saint Charles Place, W10
· Saint Charles Square, W10
· Saint Helens Gardens, W10
· Saint Lawrence Terrace, W10
· Saint Mark’s Road, W10
· Saint Marks Road, W10
· Saint Marks Road, W11
· Saint Michaels Gardens, W10
· Saint Quintin Avenue, W10
· Salters Road, W10
· Samuels Close, W6
· Scampston Mews, W10
· Shalfleet Drive, W10
· Shepherd’s Bush Green, W12
· Shepherds Bush Road, W12
· Shepherd’s Bush Place, W12
· Shrewsbury Court, EC1Y
· Shrewsbury Street, W10
· Silchester Mews, W10
· Silchester Road, W10
· Silchester Street, W10
· Silchester Terrace, W10
· Silver Road, W12
· Sinclair Gardens, W14
· Sirdar Road, W11
· Southern Row, W10
· St Andrews Square, W11
· St Anns Villas, W11
· St Charles Place, W10
· St Charles Square, W10
· St Helens Gardens, W10
· St James Gardens, W11
· St James’s Gardens, W11
· St James’s Gardens, W11
· St Johns Terrace, W10
· St Lawrence Terrace, W10
· St Marks Close, SE10
· St Marks Road, W10
· St Marks Road, W11
· St Mark’s Close, W11
· St Mark’s Road, W10
· St Quintin Avenue, W10
· St. Anns Road, W11
· St. Mark’s Road, W10
· St. Mark’s Road, W10
· St. Mark’s Road, W11
· Stable Way, W10
· Station Walk, SE6
· Station Walk, W10
· Station Walk, W11
· Sterne Street, W12
· Stoneleigh Place, W11
· Stoneleigh Street, W11
· Sunbeam Crescent, W10
· Swanscombe House, W11
· Swanscombe Road, W11
· Sycamore Walk, W10
· Tadmor Street, W12
· Telford Road, W10
· The Grampians, W6
· The Network, W12
· Treadgold Street, W11
· Treverton Street, W10
· Trinity Mews, W10
· Upper Addison Gardens, W14
· Verity Close, W11
· Wallingford Avenue, W10
· Walmer Road, W10
· Walmer Road, W11
· Waynflete Square, W10
· Waynflete Square, W10
· Wesley Square, W11
· West Cross Route, W11
· West Row, W10
· Western Dwellings
· Westfield Way, W12
· Westwick Gardens, W14
· Whitchurch Road, W11
· Wilsham Street, W11
· Woodstock Grove, W12