Winders Road, SW11

Road in/near Battersea

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(51.47207 -0.17137, 51.472 -0.171) 
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Road · Battersea · SW11 ·
JANUARY
1
2000
Winders Road runs from Shuttleworth Road to Battersea Park Road.





CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE LOCALITY


Comment
Peter H Davies   
Added: 17 Jun 2021 09:33 GMT   

Ethelburga Estate
The Ethelburga Estate - named after Ethelburga Road - was an LCC development dating between 1963’65. According to the Wikipedia, it has a "pleasant knitting together of a series of internal squares". I have to add that it’s extremely dull :)

Source: Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

Reply
Lived here
   
Added: 1 May 2021 16:46 GMT   

Cheyne Place, SW3
Frances Faviell, author of the Blitz memoir, "A Chelsea Concerto", lived at 33, Cheyne Place, which was destroyed by a bomb. She survived, with her husband and unborn baby.

Reply
Born here
Joyce Taylor   
Added: 5 Apr 2021 21:05 GMT   

Lavender Road, SW11
MyFather and Grand father lived at 100 Lavender Road many years .I was born here.

Reply
LATEST LONDON-WIDE CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE PROJECT

Lived here
Katharina Logan   
Added: 9 Aug 2022 19:01 GMT   

Ely place existed in name in 1857
On 7th July 1857 John James Chase and Mary Ann Weekes were married at St John the Baptist Hoxton, he of full age and she a minor. Both parties list their place of residence as Ely Place, yet according to other information, this street was not named until 1861. He was a bricklayer, she had no occupation listed, but both were literate and able to sign their names on their marriage certificate.

Source: https://www.familysearch.org/ark:/61903/3:1:3Q9M-CSF7-Q9Y7?cc=3734475

Reply
Comment
Reginald John Gregory   
Added: 8 Aug 2022 14:07 GMT   

Worked in the vicinity of my ancestor’s house,
Between the years 1982-1998 (unknown to me at the time) I worked in an office close to the site of my ancestors cottage. I discovered this when researching family history - the cottage was mentioned in the 1871 census for Colindeep Lane/Ancient Street coming up from the Hyde. The family lived in the ares betwen 1805 and 1912.

Reply

Barry J. Page   
Added: 27 Jul 2022 19:41 GMT   

Highbury Corner V1 Explosion
Grandma described the V1 explosion at Highbury Corner on many occasions. She was working in the scullery when the flying bomb landed. The blast shattered all the windows in the block of flats and blew off the bolt on her front door. As she looked out the front room window, people in various states of injury and shock were making their way along Highbury Station Road. One man in particular, who was bleeding profusely from glass shard wounds to his neck, insisted in getting home to see if his family was all right. Others were less fortunate. Len, the local newsagent, comforted a man, who had lost both legs caused by the blast, until the victim succumbed to his injuries. The entire area was ravaged and following are statistics. The flying bomb landed during lunch hour (12:46 p.m.) on June 27th 1944. 26 people lost their lives, 84 were seriously injured and 71 slightly injured.

Reply
Comment
ANON   
Added: 20 Jul 2022 13:36 GMT   

The Square & Ashmore park
The Square and Ashmore park was the place to be 2000-2005. Those were the greatest times on the estate. everyday people were playing out. the park was full of kids just being kids and having fun, now everyone is grown up and only bump into eachother when heading to the shops or work. I miss the good days( Im 25yrs old as im writing this)

Reply
Spotted here
   
Added: 18 Jul 2022 13:56 GMT   

Map of Thornsett Road Esrlsfield


Reply
Born here
Carolyn Hirst   
Added: 16 Jul 2022 15:21 GMT   

Henry James Hirst
My second great grandfather Henry James Hirst was born at 18 New Road on 11 February 1861. He was the eighth of the eleven children of Rowland and Isabella Hirst. I think that this part of New Road was also known at the time as Gloucester Terrace.

Reply
Lived here
Richard   
Added: 12 Jul 2022 21:36 GMT   

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

Source: Ancestry Library Edition

Reply
Comment
Anthony Mckay   
Added: 11 Jul 2022 00:12 GMT   

Bankfield Cottages, Ass House Lane, Harrow Weald
Bankfield Cottages (now demolished) at the end of Ass House Lane, appear twice in ’The Cheaters’ televison series (made 1960) in the episodes ’The Fine Print’ and ’Tine to Kill’

Source: THE CHEATERS: Episode Index

Reply

NEARBY STREETS
Abercrombie Street, SW11 The origin of the name Abercrombie Street is unknown.
Afghan Road, SW11 Afghan Road is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Althorpe Mews, SW11 Althorpe Mews is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Ambrose Mews, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Archer House, SW11 Archer House is a block on Vicarage Crescent
Atherton Street, SW11 Atherton Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Badric Court, SW11 Designed in 1967 by William Ryder & Associates, Badric Court is a large quadrangular block.
Badric Road, SW11 Badric Road was laid out in 1868 as Urswicke Road.
Balfern Street, SW11 Balfern Street is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Banbury Street, SW11 Banbury Street is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Battersea High Street, SW11 Battersea High Street is anything but the high street of Battersea.
Battersea Square, SW11 Battersea Square is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Blomfield Court, SW11 Blomfield Court is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Bridge Lane, SW11 Bridge Lane is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Bridges Court Road, SW11 Bridges Court Road serves the heliport as well as a number of riverside developments.
Bridges Wharf, SW11 Bridges Wharf was designed by architects Chantrey Ltd for the Weston Group in 2009.
Bullen Street, SW11 Bullen Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Burns Road, SW11 Burns Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Cabul Road, SW11 Cabul Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Cambridge Mansions, SW11 Cambridge Mansions is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Cambridge Road, SW11 Cambridge Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Candahar Road, SW11 Candahar Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Colestown Street, SW11 This is a street in the SW11 postcode area
Coppock Close, SW11 Coppock Close is part of the Kambala Estate.
Cotswold Mews, SW11 Cotswold Mews is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Cranleigh Mews, SW11 Cranleigh Mews is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Crombie Mews, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Dovedale Studios, SW11 Dovedale Studios is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Eaton House, SW11 Eaton House is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Edna Street, SW11 Edna Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Esaint Road, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Fairchild Close, SW11 Fairchild Close is a housing development between Wye Street and York Road on the former sites of Lithgow Street and Tibet Street.
Falcon Wharf, SW11 Falcon Wharf is a cluster of four 18-storey back-to-back bright blue ceramic curved towers, built in 2006.
Fawcett Close, SW11 Fawcett Close is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Foxmore Street, SW11 Foxmore Street is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Frere Street, SW11 Frere Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Granfield Street, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Groveside Court, SW11 Groveside Court was built in the late 1980s on the sites of several small wharves and the White Hart public house at the north end of Lombard Road.
Gwynne Road, SW11 Gwynne Road dates from the 1860s.
Harroway Road, SW11 Harroway Road was laid out to plans by George Todd.
Heaver Road, SW11 Heaver Road, now a cul-de-sac, once ran eastwards to Falcon Road.
Henning Street, SW11 Henning Street is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Holman Road, SW11 Holman Road, an east-west street, dates from 1868.
Home Road, SW11 Home Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Inworth Street, SW11 Inworth Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Inworth Walk, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Kambala Road, SW11 Kambala Road lies along the line of a former street called Natal Road.
Kamballa Road, SW11 Kamballa Road ran from Natal Road to Falcon Road.
Kerrison Road, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Kersley Mews, SW11 Kersley Mews is a rare survival of a local mews and built to serve the residents of Foxmore Street and Kersley Street.
Kersley Street, SW11 Kersley Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Khyber Road, SW11 This is a street in the SW11 postcode area
Latchmere Street, SW11 Latchmere Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Lombard Road, SW11 Lombard Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
McDermott Close, SW11 McDermott Close is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Mckiernan Court, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Musjid Road, SW11 Musjid Road is a shadow of its former self.
Nepaul Road, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Octavia Street, SW11 Octavia Street is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Old Garden House, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Old School House, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Orbel Street, SW11 Orbel Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Orbis Wharf, SW11 Orbis Wharf stands on Bridges Court Road.
Orville Road, SW11 Orville Road is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Oyster Wharf, SW11 Oyster Wharf was built between 2002 and 2004 by Barratt Homes to designs by PRC Fewster Architects.
Parkham Street, SW11 Parkham Street is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Patience Road, SW11 Patience Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Petworth Street, SW11 Petworth Street was laid out in the late nineteenth century linking two bridge approaches - Albert Bridge Road and Battersea Bridge Road.
Regent House, SW11 Regent House is a block on Lombard Road.
Restoration Square, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Rosenau Crescent, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Rowena Crescent, SW11 Rowena Crescent was once called Zulu Crescent.
Rutherford House, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Sesame Apartments, SW11 Sesame Apartments are on Holman Road.
Shuttleworth Road, SW11 Shuttleworth Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Simpson Street, SW11 Simpson Street is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Sphere Walk, SW11 Sphere Walk is a location in London.
Stanmer Street, SW11 Stanmer Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Sunbury Lane, SW11 Sunbury Lane is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Surrey Lane, SW11 Surrey Lane is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Takhar Mews, SW11 Takhar Mews is a road in the SW11 postcode area
The Lanterns, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
The Quad, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Totteridge House, SW11 Totteridge House - a 21-storey tower - dates from 1971.
Totteridge Road, SW11 Totteridge Road lasted a century between 1868 and 1969.
Trott Street, SW11 Trott Street connects Battersea High Street with Shuttleworth Road.
Ursula Street, SW11 Ursula Street is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Valiant House, SW11 Residential block
Vicarage Crescent, SW11 Vicarage Crescent is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Vicarage Walk, SW11 Vicarage Walk is a road in the SW11 postcode area
Waterfront House, SW11 Waterfront House is a building on Lombard Road.
Wayford Street, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Wendle Square, SW11 A street within the SW11 postcode
Wye Street, SW11 Wye Street is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Yelverton Road, SW11 Yelverton Road has survived the redevelopment which overtook other nearby streets.
York Road, SW11 York Road is one of the streets of London in the SW11 postal area.
Zulu Mews, SW11 Zulu Mews lies within the curve of a Battersea railway.

NEARBY PUBS
Bunga Bunga This pub existed immediately prior to the 2020 global pandemic and may still do so.
Karatacus’s Kitchen This pub existed immediately prior to the 2020 global pandemic and may still do so.
Le Quecum Bar This pub existed immediately prior to the 2020 global pandemic and may still do so.
Princes Head This pub existed immediately prior to the 2020 global pandemic and may still do so.
The Lighthouse This pub existed immediately prior to the 2020 global pandemic and may still do so.
Unknown as yet This pub existed immediately prior to the 2020 global pandemic and may still do so.
Unknown as yet The Asparagus is a Weatherspoon’s pub on the corner of Falcon Road.


Battersea

Battersea is an area of the London Borough of Wandsworth, England. It is an inner-city district on the south side of the River Thames.

Battersea covers quite a wide area - it spans from Fairfield in the west to Queenstown in the east. Battersea is mentioned in Anglo-Saxon times as Badrices ieg = Badric's Island.

Although in modern times it is known mostly for its wealth, Battersea remains characterised by economic inequality, with council estates being surrounded by more prosperous areas.

Battersea was an island settlement established in the river delta of the Falconbrook; a river that rises in Tooting Bec Common and flowed through south London to the River Thames.

As with many former Thames island settlements, Battersea was reclaimed by draining marshland and building culverts for streams.

Before the Industrial Revolution, much of the area was farmland, providing food for the City of London and surrounding population centres; and with particular specialisms, such as growing lavender on Lavender Hill, asparagus (sold as 'Battersea Bundles') or pig breeding on Pig Hill (later the site of the Shaftesbury Park Estate).

At the end of the 18th century, above 300 acres of land in the parish of Battersea were occupied by some 20 market gardeners, who rented from five to near 60 acres each.

Villages in the wider area - Battersea, Wandsworth, Earlsfield (hamlet of Garratt), Tooting, Balham - were isolated one from another; and throughout the second half of the second millennium, the wealthy built their country retreats in Battersea and neighbouring areas.

Industry developed eastwards along the bank of the Thames during the industrial revolution from 1750s onwards; the Thames provided water for transport, for steam engines and for water-intensive industrial processes. Bridges erected across the Thames encouraged growth; Battersea Bridge was built in 1771. Inland from the river, the rural agricultural community persisted.

Battersea was radically altered by the coming of railways. The London and Southampton Railway Company was the first to drive a railway line from east to west through Battersea, in 1838, terminating at Nine Elms at the north west tip of the area. Over the next 22 years five other lines were built, across which all trains from Waterloo Station and Victoria Station ran. An interchange station was built in 1863 towards the north west of the area, at a junction of the railway. Taking the name of a fashionable village a mile and more away, the station was named Clapham Junction.

During the latter decades of the nineteenth century Battersea had developed into a major town railway centre with two locomotive works at Nine Elms and Longhedge and three important motive power depots (Nine Elms, Stewarts Lane and Battersea) all situated within a relatively small area in the north of the district.

A population of 6000 people in 1840 was increased to 168 000 by 1910; and save for the green spaces of Battersea Park, Clapham Common, Wandsworth Common and some smaller isolated pockets, all other farmland was built over, with, from north to south, industrial buildings and vast railway sheds and sidings (much of which remain), slum housing for workers, especially north of the main east–west railway, and gradually more genteel residential terraced housing further south.

The railway station encouraged local government to site its buildings - the town hall, library, police station, court and post office in the area surrounding Clapham Junction.

All this building around the station marginalised Battersea High Street (the main street of the original village) into no more than an extension of Falcon Road.


LOCAL PHOTOS
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The Dancing Platform at Cremorne Gardens (1864) In the 17th century, Chelsea Farm was formed and the area was used for market gardening plots, supplying central London. In 1778, Lord Cremorne bought Chelsea Farm and Cremorne House was built. In 1830 Charles Random de Berenger, a colourful character implicated in financial fraud during the Napoleonic War, purchased Cremorne House. He was a keen sportsman and opened a sports club know as Cremorne Stadium for ‘skilful and manly exercise’ including shooting, sailing, archery and fencing. In 1846, De Berenger’s Cremorne Stadium was transformed into a pleasure garden which became a popular and noisy place of entertainment. The entertainment included a diverse range of activities including concerts, fireworks, balloon ascents, galas and theatre.
Credit: Phoebus Levin
TUM image id: 1526047056
Licence:
Badric Road, SW11 (1950s)
TUM image id: 1647278035
Licence: CC BY 2.0
St Johns Road, SW11
TUM image id: 1466529945
Licence: CC BY 2.0
Petworth Street sign
TUM image id: 1493989872
Licence: CC BY 2.0

In the neighbourhood...

Click an image below for a better view...
Battersea High Street
Credit: The Underground Map
Licence: CC BY 2.0


Bramlands Close
Credit: The Underground Map
Licence:


Coppock Close
Credit: The Underground Map
Licence: CC BY 2.0


Falcon Road, Battersea, looking towards Clapham Junction with Arding & Hobbs clock tower visible above the railway arch.
Licence: CC BY 2.0


Badric Road, SW11 (1950s)
Licence: CC BY 2.0


Rowena Crescent
Credit: GoArt/The Underground Map
Licence: CC BY 2.0


Rosenau Road, SW11 Schloss Rosenau is a castle, formerly in Saxe-Coburg, now lying in Bavaria. Schloss Rosenau was the boyhood home of Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha, who became the husband of Queen Victoria. Due to the name of nearby Albert Bridge, builders rook the opportunity to call many of the roads of this area of Battersea after connections with the Prince Consort.
Credit: The Underground Map
Licence:


Petworth Street sign
Licence: CC BY 2.0


Ingrave Street
Credit: The Underground Map
Licence: CC BY 2.0


Albert Bridge Road at the former end of Ethelburga Street (1958)
Credit: Gwyneth Wexler
Licence: CC BY 2.0


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