The Info List - All England Lawn Tennis And Croquet Club

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The All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club,[1] also known as the All England Club,[2] based at Church Road, Wimbledon, London, England, is a private members' club. It is best known as the venue for the Wimbledon Championships, the only Grand Slam tennis event still held on grass. Initially an amateur event that occupied club members and their friends for a few days each summer, the championships have become far more prominent than the club itself. However, it still operates as a members' tennis club, with all courts in use all year round. The club has 375 full members, about 100 temporary playing members, and a number of honorary members, including past Wimbledon singles champions and people who have rendered distinguished service to the game. To become a full or temporary member, an applicant must obtain letters of support from four existing full members, two of whom must have known the applicant for at least three years. The name is then added to the Candidates' List. Honorary Members are elected from time to time by the club's Committee. Membership carries with it the right to purchase two tickets for each day of the Wimbledon Championships. In addition to this all champions are invited to become members.[3] The patron of the club is Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge, and the President is The Duke of Kent.[4][5]


1 History 2 Facilities 3 The Championships

3.1 Racism and sexism controversies

4 See also 5 Notes 6 References 7 External links


Finals of the Ladies' lawn tennis singles tournament at the 1908 Olympics, at the Club

People sitting on Aorangi terrace, watching main matches on the large screen

Centre Court, Wimbledon (before the retractable roof was installed)

Centre Court
Centre Court
with its new retractable roof

No. 1 Court

The Club was founded by six gentlemen[a] at the offices of The Field on 23 July 1868 at the height of a croquet craze[6] as the All England Croquet
Club, and held its first croquet competition in 1870. Its original ground was situated off Worple Road, Wimbledon. Croquet
was very popular there until the then-infant sport of lawn tennis (a game introduced by Major Walter Clopton Wingfield
Walter Clopton Wingfield
a year or so prior, and originally called Sphairistikè) was introduced in 1875,[7] when one lawn was set aside for this purpose.[8] The first tennis Gentlemen's Championship in Singles was held in July 1877, when the Club changed its name to The All England Croquet
and Lawn Tennis Club. That year at Wimbledon service was underarm. The champion, Spencer Gore, opined that " Lawn tennis
Lawn tennis
will never rank among our great games."[9] In 1878 the height of the net was altered to 4 feet 9 inches (1.45 m) at the posts and 3 feet (0.91 m) at the centre.[10] In 1882, croquet was dropped from the name, as tennis had become the main activity of the Club. But in 1899 it was restored to the Club's name for sentimental reasons, and the Club's name became The All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club. In 1884, the Club added Ladies' Singles and Gentlemen's Doubles, and then in 1913 Ladies' Doubles and Mixed Doubles.[11] For the 1908 Summer Olympics, the venue hosted the Grass Courts tennis events.[12] The early Club colours were found to be almost identical to those of the Royal Marines, so they were changed in 1909 to the present Club colours of dark green and purple.[13] The popularity of Frenchwoman Suzanne Lenglen
Suzanne Lenglen
was largely responsible for forcing the Club to move to larger grounds at its present site in Church Road, Wimbledon, in 1922,[14] where its first Championship was "plagued by rain each day".[15] The current Centre Court
Centre Court
dates from that year. It has been improved and extended on several occasions. Most recently a sliding roof was added in time for the 2009 Championships. In 1924 the old No.1 Court opened on the west side of Centre Court. During World War II The Championships were suspended but the Club remained open with a much smaller staff, and was used for fire and ambulance services, British Home Guard, and a decontamination unit, and troops stationed nearby drilled on the main concourse. At 5:20 p.m. on October 11, 1940, five 500 pound German bombs struck the grounds, demolishing 1,200 seats in Centre Court.[16] The old No.1 Court was replaced with the current No.1 Court in 1997, and the Broadcast Centre was built at the same time. Shortly afterwards, the Millennium Building, which houses facilities for players, press, officials and members, was built on the site of the old No.1 Court. The Church Road site initially extended only as far north as Centre Court. In 1967 the All England Club purchased 11 acres (4.5 ha) to the north. This was leased to the New Zealand Sports and Social Club and became known as Aorangi Park (Aorangi means "Cloud Piercer", and is the Māori part of Aoraki/Mount Cook; "Aorangi" is the standard Māori spelling and "Aoraki" is used in the Māori dialect in the vicinity of the mountain). It is most commonly known as 'Henman Hill' because of the popularity of former British tennis player, Tim Henman. Initially the only use that the All England Club itself made of this new land was for car parking during The Championships, but in 1981 the New Zealanders' lease was terminated, and the Club has developed most of the area for its own purposes. The All England Club, through its subsidiary The All England Lawn Tennis Ground plc, issues debentures to tennis fans every five years to raise funds for capital expenditure.[17] The original debentures were issued in 1920. Each debenture provides a pair of tickets for each day of the tournament for five years. Only debenture holders are legally permitted to sell on their tickets to third parties. The Club was the venue for the tennis event at the 2012 Summer Olympics.[18][19] Facilities[edit] The Club currently has 18 tournament grass courts, eight American clay courts, two acrylic courts and five indoor courts. There are also 22 Aorangi Park grass courts, which serve as competitors' practice courts before and during The Championships. The grass courts can be used from May until September. The grass has been cut to 8 mm since 1995, and 100% perennial ryegrass has been used for its strength since 2001 (prior to that, it was 70% perennial rye and 30% creeping red fescue).[20][21] The courts are renovated in September, using nine tons of grass seed annually.[22] The largest court is the Centre Court, which hosts the finals of the main singles and doubles events at The Championships. The quotation above the players' entrance to Centre Court
Centre Court
is an extract from the poem "If—", by Rudyard Kipling, which reads: "If you can meet with triumph and disaster and treat those two impostors just the same." This court also served as the main venue for the tennis events at the 2012 Summer Olympics. Initially, the courts were arranged in such a way that the principal court was situated in the middle with the others arranged around it; hence the title "Centre Court".[23] The present Centre Court, built in 1922 upon the move of the Club, was not actually in the centre at the time it was built, but as new courts were added in later years it became a more accurate description. It currently seats 15,000 – expanded from 14,000 following redevelopment in 2007–08 (spatially, the expansion is greater than those numbers imply, as seats have been widened), and (as of 2009) is the fourth-largest tennis stadium in the world.[24] The Club installed a retractable roof on Centre Court
Centre Court
which was completed in May 2009. It is a 'folding concertina' made of 5,200 square metres of a translucent waterproof fabric that allows natural light to reach the grass, and opens/closes in under 10 minutes.[25] Redevelopment work commenced in 2006 and Centre Court
Centre Court
had no roof at all in place for the duration of the 2007 Championships. The other 'show court' is No.1 Court, built in 1997, which holds around 11,500 people and occasionally plays host to Davis Cup
Davis Cup
matches ( Centre Court
Centre Court
usually being reserved for the Wimbledon Championships). This is to be fitted with a retractable roof similar to Centre Court in time for the 2019 Championships.[26] A new No.2 Court with 4,000 seats was first used at the 2009 Championships. The old No.2 Court was renamed No.3 Court in 2009, and was rebuilt after the 2009 Championships. The grounds are set to undergo major renovation in the coming years as part of the Wimbledon Master Plan.[27] The Club also houses the Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Museum. The Championships[edit] Main article: The Championships, Wimbledon Among the features that differentiate The Championships from the other Grand Slams are that they are played on grass courts, they require the players to wear white, and they schedule a day off on the middle Sunday of the tournament (though sometimes — such as in 2004 and 2016 — poor weather has meant play has needed to take place).[28] The winner of the Gentlemen's singles at The Championships receives a gold trophy inscribed with the words: "The All England Lawn Tennis Club Single Handed Champion of the World".[29] The Championships attract attendance of around 450,000 people. Ninety per cent of the financial surplus that the Club generates from running The Championships is used to develop tennis in Great Britain; between 1998–2016 the surplus ranged from £25–40 million per year.[30] The Championships are run by a Committee of Management that consists of 12 club members and seven nominees of The Lawn Tennis Association (LTA). The 2017 Committee included the following Club members: P.G.H. Brook (Chairman), Ms S.J. Ambrose, The Lord O'Donnell GCB KCB CB, R.M. Gradon, T.H. Henman O.B.E., I.L. Hewitt, Mrs A.W.L. Innes, S.A. Jones L.V.O, R.T. Stoakes, A.J.K. Tatum, Miss D A Jevans CBE, The Hon H B Weatherill.[31][32] In 2003, a long-standing tradition of Centre Court
Centre Court
players bowing or curtseying to the Royal Box was discontinued by order of the Duke of Kent, President of the Club since 1969, who deemed it an anachronism in modern times. The only exception would be if the Queen or the Prince of Wales were to attend.[33] Andy Murray
Andy Murray
and Jarkko Nieminen elected to bow when the Queen visited The Championships for their 2010 second round match, as did Roger Federer
Roger Federer
and Fabio Fognini
Fabio Fognini
at their second round match, watched by the Prince of Wales, in 2012. In December 2016, it was announced that the Duchess of Cambridge would succeed The Queen as Patron of The AELTC and The Championships, effective January 2017. Racism and sexism controversies[edit] Black players were not allowed to play at the Club until 1951, and Jews were not admitted until 1952.[34] According to Angela Buxton, the Jewish former British Wimbledon doubles champion, it also has led to her exclusion.[35] Buxton said in 2004, reflecting on the fact that the All England Club, almost 50 years after Buxton's 1956 Wimbledon triumph with Althea Gibson, had still not invited Buxton to join: "I think the anti-Semitism is still there. The mere fact that I'm not a member is a full sentence that speaks for itself." Buxton told New York Post reporter Marc Berman that she had been on the "waiting list" since she applied in the 1950s.[36] "I wish it still wasn't such an elite sport," Buxton told Berman. "I wish we could bring it down to a common baseline. It's going that way. It's still not there."[37][38][39] In 2006, Chairman Tim Phillips said that paying men and women equal prize money at The Championships was something they "fundamentally don’t think would be fair on the men." (due to men playing best-of-five sets, and women only best-of-three). The Championships introduced equal prize money the following year.[40] See also[edit]

The Championships, Wimbledon The Wimbledon Effect Wimbledon Manor House Queen's Club
Queen's Club
– London's second most famous tennis club History of tennis Lawn Tennis Association


^ The gentlemen were John H. Walsh, Captain R.F. Dalton, John Hinde Hale, Rev. A. Law, S.H. Clarke Maddock and Walter Jones Whitmore. Walsh, the magazine's editor, was the chairman of the meeting. Whitmore and Maddock were appointed honorary secretary and treasurer respectively.


^ "About the AELTC". www.wimbledon.com. Retrieved 2015-07-08.  ^ Andreff, Wladimire, and Szymański, Stefan, "Handbook on the economics of sport", Edward Elgar Publishing
Edward Elgar Publishing
(2006), ISBN 1-84376-608-6, ISBN 978-1-84376-608-7 ^ "The All England Lawn Tennis Club," Wimbledon.org, accessed 29 June 2009 ^ "The All England Lawn Tennis Club" Wimbledon.org, accessed 15 July 2009 ^ https://www.telegraph.co.uk/news/2016/12/27/duke-duchess-cambridge-eye-move-back-london-familys-norfolk/ ^ "Anyone for a game of sphairistiké?" 41, The Northern Echo, 27 June 2009, accessed 8 July 2009 ^ "A Brief History of Wimbledon", The Times of India, 19 June 2008, accessed 8 July 2009 ^ Albert, Jim; Ruud, H Koning (2007), Statistical Thinking in Sports, CRC Press, p. 217, ISBN 978-1-58488-868-0 . ^ Siddons, Larry (21 June 1986), A Rich History to Celebrate, The Free-Lance Star, retrieved 8 July 2009 . ^ Wrangham Wilberforce, Herbert William (1908), Hillyard "Lawn tennis", G. Bell, p. 5 . ^ "About Wimbledon Championships", China Radio International English, 17 June 2005, accessed 8 July 2009. ^ Summer Olympics official report (PDF), LA84 Foundation, 1908, p. 209, archived from the original (PDF) on 2007-09-27 . ^ "Club Colours", Behind the scenes, About, Wimbledon, retrieved 14 July 2009 . ^ "Women's fashion hits the courts", BBC, 19 June 1998, accessed 8 July 2009 ^ [dead link] Worrall, Simon, "Mice and Mist and Mirthlessnis Mix at the All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club" Archived 31 May 2009 at the Wayback Machine., Salon, 7 August 1998, accessed 7 September 2009 ^ [dead link] About Wimbledon – History – Wartime Wimbledon," Wimbledon.org, accessed 7 October 2009 ^ "About Wimbledon Debentures," Archived 23 July 2010 at the Wayback Machine. The All England Lawn Tennis Ground, accessed 29 June 2009 ^ "Olympics", About, Wimbledon, archived from the original on 19 December 2008 . ^ Wimbledon, London2012, retrieved 29 September 2010 . ^ Bletchly, Rachael (24 June 2007), The Wonders of Wimbledon Fortnight, People, retrieved 8 July 2009 . ^ "Grass Courts", The Championships (PDF), Wimbledon, 2009, retrieved 15 July 2009 . ^ "Grass courts". The Championships, Wimbledon
The Championships, Wimbledon
2012. AELTC, IBM Corp. 2012. Archived from the original on 7 May 2013. Retrieved 11 June 2012.  ^ "The Beginning", About, Wimbledon, 2009, retrieved 7 October 2009 . ^ "The Championships, Wimbledon", Bleacher Report, 29 June 2009, accessed 8 July 2009 ^ "How the roof works", Behind the scenes, About Wimbledon, Wimbledon, 2009, retrieved 29 June 2009 . ^ "Wimbledon prize money up 40% and roof planned for Court One". BBC Sport. BBC. 23 April 2013. Retrieved 23 April 2013.  ^ Ensor, Josie (23 April 2013). "Wimbledon to see one of the biggest revamps in its history". The Daily Telegraph. London.  ^ Fendrich, Howard (21 June 2009), Like Federer, Venus seeks sixth Wimbledon title, The Canadian Press, retrieved 8 July 2009 . ^ Rigby, Christopher (2004), 1000 Facts on Sport, Miles Kelly Publishing, p. 136, ISBN 978-1-84236-397-3  ^ "Finance", The Championships (PDF), Wimbledon, 2009, retrieved 15 July 2009 . ^ "The All England Lawn Tennis Club", About, Wimbledon, 2009, retrieved 7 August 2009  ^ "Leftovers: All England, all the time" ^ Parsons, John; Davies, Caroline (30 April 2003). "Wimbledon abandons the Royal Box curtsey". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 8 July 2009. . ^ Siriginia, Saraswathi, "Wimbledon Rewind: How Angela Buxton and Althea Gibson
Althea Gibson
Broke Barriers in 1956,"[permanent dead link] Bleacher Report, 16 June 2009, accessed 29 June 2009[dead link] ^ Hoye, Russell, Smith, Aaron, Nicholson, Natthew, Stewart, Bob, and Westerbeek, Hans, "Sport Management-principles and applications: Case Study: The All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club and the Wimbledon Tennis Championship", p. 197, Butterworth-Heinemann
(2009), ISBN 0-7506-8755-X, ISBN 978-0-7506-8755-3 ^ Schoenfeld, Bruce, "The Match: Althea Gibson
Althea Gibson
& Angela Buxton: How Two Outsiders—One Black, the Other Jewish—Forged a Friendship and Made Sports History" (2004), pp. 279–80, Amistad, ISBN 0-06-052652-1, ISBN 978-0-06-052652-8, accessed 29 June 2009 ^ Buxton, Angela, Jews in Sports, retrieved 29 June 2009  ^ Slater, Robert (2005), Great Jews in Sports, Jonathan David Publishers, ISBN 978-0-8246-0453-0 . ^ Giles, Juanita (26 February 2009), No Jews allowed: UAE bows to 'neighborhood' pressure, The Hook, retrieved 29 June 2009 . ^ "Wimbledon serves up equal pay for women" Archived 7 June 2011 at the Wayback Machine., Daily Times, 23 February 2007, accessed 8 July 2009

External links[edit]

Wikimedia Commons has media related to All England Club.

Club page on the Wimbledon Championships site "Wimbledon: Facts, Figures, and Fun," by Cameron Brown

Coordinates: 51°26′1.5″N 0°12′50.5″W / 51.433750°N 0.214028°W / 51.433750; -0.214028

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All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet

Main Courts

Centre Court No 1 Court No 2 Court No 3 Court


Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Museum


The Championships, Wimbledon Davis Cup Olympic Games

1908 2012

See Also

Lawn Tennis Association The Wimbledon Effect Rufus the Hawk

Links to related articles

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Venues of the 1908 Summer Olympics

All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club Bisley Ranges Franco-British Exhibition Fencing Grounds Henley Royal Regatta Hurlingham Club Northampton Institute Prince's Skating Club Queen's Club Solent Southampton Water Uxendon Shooting School Club White City Stadium

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Venues of the 2012 Summer Olympics

Olympic Zone

Aquatics Centre Basketball Arena BMX Track Eton Manor Copper Box London Velodrome Olympic Stadium Riverbank Arena Water Polo Arena

River Zone

ExCeL Greenwich Park North Greenwich Arena Royal Artillery Barracks

Central Zone

All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club Earls Court Exhibition Centre Hampton Court Palace Horse Guards Parade Hyde Park Lord's Marathon Course Wembley Arena Wembley Stadium

Outside London

Dorney Lake Hadleigh Farm Lee Valley White Water Centre Weymouth and Portland National Sailing Academy

Football stadia

City of Coventry Stadium Hampden Park Millennium Stadium Old Trafford St James' Park

Category Commons

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Olympic venues in tennis

1896: Athens Lawn Tennis Club 1900: Puteaux 1904: Francis Field 1908: All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club, Queen's Club 1912: Östermalms IP 1920: Beerschot Tennis Club 1924: Stade de Colombes 1984: Los Angeles Tennis Center 1988: Olympic Tennis Center 1992: Tennis de la Vall d'Hebron 1996: Stone Mountain Tennis Center 2000: NSW Tennis Centre 2004: Athens Olympic Tennis Centre
Athens Olympic Tennis Centre
(The Main Court) 2008: Olympic Green Tennis Center 2012: All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club 2016: Olympic Tennis Centre 2020: Ariake Tennis Forest Park 2024: Stade Roland Garros 2028: StubHub Center

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Olympic venues in discontinued events


1984 (demonstration): Dodger Stadium 1988 (demonstration): Jamsil Baseball Stadium 1992: Camp Municipal de Beisbol de Viladecans, L'Hospitalet de Llobregat Baseball Stadium (final) 1996: Atlanta–Fulton County Stadium 2000: Blacktown Olympic Park, Sydney Baseball Stadium (final) 2004: Hellinikon Olympic Baseball Centre 2008: Wukesong Baseball Field 2020: Yokohama Stadium, Fukushima Azuma Baseball Stadium 2024: Stade Sébastien Charléty 2028: Dodger Stadium, Angel Stadium

Basque pelota

1900: Neuilly-sur-Seine 1992 (demonstration): Pavelló de la Vall d'Hebron


1900: Vélodrome de Vincennes


1900: Bois de Boulogne

Jeu de paume

1908: Queen's Club


1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium


1900: Bois de Boulogne 1908: Hurlingham Club 1920: Ostend 1924: Bagatelle, Saint-Cloud 1936: Mayfield


1908: All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet


1904: Francis Field


1996: Golden Park 2000: Blacktown Olympic Park 2004: Hellinikon Olympic Softball Stadium 2008: Fengtai Softball Field 2020: Yokohama Stadium 2024: Stade Sébastien Charléty 2028: Dodger Stadium, Angel Stadium

Tug of war

1900: Bois de Boulogne 1904: Francis Field 1908: White City Stadium 1912: Stockholm Olympic Stadium 1920: Olympisch Stadion

Water motorsports

1908: Southampton Water

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London Borough of Merton


Bushey Mead Cannon Hill Colliers Wood Copse Hill Cottenham Park Crooked Billet Lower Morden Merton Merton Abbey Merton Park Mitcham Morden Morden
Park Motspur Park New Malden Norbury Pollards Hill Raynes Park St Helier South Wimbledon Streatham Vale Summerstown West Barnes Wimbledon Wimbledon Park


All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club Merton Abbey Mills Merton Priory Museum of Wimbledon New Wimbledon Theatre Southside House Wandle Industrial Museum Wandle Trail Wimbledon Lawn Tennis Museum Wimbledon Stadium Wimbledon Theatre Wimbledon Windmill

Parks and open spaces

Cannizaro Park Cannon Hill Common Lavender Park Mitcham Common Morden
Hall Park Ravensbury Park Wimbledon Common Wimbledon Park


Mitcham and Morden Wimbledon

Tube, rail stations and tram stops

Belgrave Walk Colliers Wood Dundonald Road Haydons Road Merton Park Mitcham Mitcham Eastfields Mitcham Junction Morden Morden
South Morden
Road Motspur Park Phipps Bridge Raynes Park St Helier South Merton South Wimbledon Tooting Wimbledon Wimbledon Chase Wimbledon Park

Other topics

Council Grade I and II* listed buildings Parks and open spaces People Public art Schools

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London landmarks

Buildings and structures


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Entertainment venues


Empire, Leicester Square BFI IMAX Odeon, Leicester Square

Football stadia

Wembley Stadium
Wembley Stadium
(national stadium) Craven Cottage
Craven Cottage
(Fulham) The Den
The Den
(Millwall) Emirates Stadium
Emirates Stadium
(Arsenal) Loftus Road
Loftus Road
(Queens Park Rangers) London Stadium
London Stadium
(West Ham United) Selhurst Park
Selhurst Park
(Crystal Palace) Stamford Bridge (Chelsea) The Valley (Charlton Athletic) White Hart Lane
White Hart Lane
(Tottenham Hotspur)

Other major sports venues

All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet
Club The Championship Course
The Championship Course
(rowing) Crystal Palace National Sports Centre Lord's
(cricket) Queen Elizabeth Olympic Park The Oval
The Oval
(cricket) Twickenham Stadium
Twickenham Stadium


Adelphi Apollo Victoria Coliseum Criterion Dominion Lyceum Old Vic Palladium Royal National Theatre Royal Opera House Shakespeare's Globe Theatre Royal, Drury Lane Theatre Royal Haymarket Vaudeville


Alexandra Palace Brixton Academy ExCeL Hammersmith Apollo O2 Arena Royal Albert Hall Royal Festival Hall Wembley Arena


10 Downing Street Admiralty Arch Bank of England City Hall County Hall Guildhall Horse Guards Mansion House National Archives Old Bailey Palace of Westminster Royal Courts of Justice Scotland Yard SIS Building

Museums and galleries

British Museum Cutty Sark Golden Hinde HMS Belfast Imperial War Museum Madame Tussauds Museum of London National Gallery National Maritime Museum Natural History Museum Royal Academy of Arts Royal Observatory Science Museum Tate Britain Tate Modern Tower of London Victoria and Albert Museum

Places of worship

All Hallows-by-the-Tower BAPS Shri Swaminarayan Mandir Bevis Marks Synagogue Methodist Central Hall Regent's Park
Regent's Park
Mosque St Martin-in-the-Fields St Mary-le-Bow St Paul's Cathedral Southwark Cathedral Westminster Abbey Westminster Cathedral



Fortnum & Mason Hamleys Harrods Liberty Peter Jones Selfridges

Shopping centres and markets

Borough Market Brent Cross Burlington Arcade Kensington Arcade Leadenhall Market The Mall Wood Green One New Change Petticoat Lane Market Royal Exchange Westfield London Westfield Stratford City

Royal buildings

Partly occupied by the Royal Family

Buckingham Palace Clarence House Kensington Palace St James's Palace


Banqueting House Hampton Court Palace Kew Palace The Queen's Gallery Royal Mews, Buckingham Palace


Broadgate Tower 1 Canada Square 8 Canada Square 25 Canada Square 1 Churchill Place 20 Fenchurch Street Heron Tower Leadenhall Building The Shard St George Wharf Tower 30 St Mary Axe Tower 42


Albert Memorial ArcelorMittal Orbit Big Ben Cleopatra's Needle Crystal Palace transmitting station London Eye London Wall Marble Arch The Monument Nelson's Column Shaftesbury Memorial Fountain
Shaftesbury Memorial Fountain
("Eros") Thames Barrier Wellington Arch


City Airport Heathrow Airport Charing Cross station Clapham Junction station Euston station King's Cross station Liverpool Street station London Bridge
London Bridge
station Paddington station St Pancras station Stratford station Victoria station Waterloo station Victoria Coach Station Emirates Air Line cable car


Barbican Estate Battersea Power Station British Library BT Tower Kew Gardens Lambeth Palace Lloyd's building London Zoo Oxo Tower St Bartholomew's Hospital Smithfield Market Somerset House


Royal Parks

Bushy Park Green Park Greenwich Park Hampton Court Park Hyde Park Kensington Gardens Regent's Park Richmond Park St. James's Park


Battersea Park Burgess Park Clapham Common College Green Epping Forest Finsbury Park Gunnersbury Park Hampstead Heath Holland Park Mitcham Common Osterley Park Trent Park Victoria Park Wandsworth Common Wimbledon Common

Squares and public spaces

Covent Garden Horse Guards Parade Leicester Square Oxford Circus Parliament Square Piccadilly
Circus Sloane Square Trafalgar Square


Aldwych Baker Street Bishopsgate Bond Street Carnaby Street Chancery Lane Charing Cross Road Cheapside Cornhill Denmark Street Fenchurch Street Fleet Street Haymarket Jermyn Street Kensington High Street King's Road Lombard Street The Mall Oxford Street Park Lane Piccadilly Portobello Road Regent Street Shaftesbury Avenue Sloane Street Strand Tottenham Court Road Victoria Embankment Whitehall

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Grand Slam tournament venues

Australian Open

Melbourne Park

Rod Laver Arena Hisense Arena Margaret Court Arena

French Open

Stade Roland Garros

Court Philippe Chatrier Court Suzanne Lenglen Court 1


All England Lawn Tennis and Croquet

Centre Court No. 1 Court No. 2 Court No. 3 Court

US Open

USTA Billie Jean King National Tennis Center

Arthur Ashe Stadium Louis Armstrong