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CHELSEA is an affluent area in West London
London
, bounded to the south by the River Thames
River Thames
. Its frontage runs from Chelsea Bridge along the Chelsea Embankment , Cheyne Walk
Cheyne Walk
, Lots Road and Chelsea Harbour . Its eastern boundary was once defined by the River Westbourne , which is now in a pipe above Sloane Square tube station
Sloane Square tube station
. The modern eastern boundary is Chelsea Bridge Road and the lower half of Sloane Street
Sloane Street
, including Sloane Square . To the north and northwest, the area fades into Knightsbridge
Knightsbridge
and Brompton , but it is considered that the area north of King\'s Road as far northwest as Fulham Road
Fulham Road
is part of Chelsea. The football club Chelsea F.C. is based at Stamford Bridge in neighbouring Fulham .

The district is entirely within the Royal Borough of Kensington
Kensington
and Chelsea , although Chelsea gives its name to nearby locations, such as Chelsea Harbour located within the London
London
Borough of Hammersmith
Hammersmith
and Fulham , and Chelsea Barracks
Chelsea Barracks
in the City of Westminster . From 1900, and until the creation of Greater London in 1965, it formed the Metropolitan Borough of Chelsea in the County of London
London
.

The exclusivity of Chelsea as a result of its high property prices has historically resulted in the term Sloane Ranger being used to describe its residents. Since 2011, Channel 4 has broadcast a reality television show called Made in Chelsea , documenting the lives of affluent young people living there. Moreover, Chelsea is home to one of the largest communities of Americans living outside the United States, with 6.53% of Chelsea residents being born in the U.S.

CONTENTS

* 1 History

* 1.1 Early history * 1.2 The borough of artists * 1.3 Swinging Chelsea and today * 1.4 Incidents

* 2 Sport * 3 Geography * 4 Notable residents * 5 Property

* 6 Transport

* 6.1 Buses * 6.2 Tube and rail

* 7 References * 8 Bibliography * 9 Further reading * 10 External links

HISTORY

A map showing the wards of Chelsea Metropolitan Borough as they appeared in 1916.

EARLY HISTORY

The word Chelsea (also formerly Chelceth, Chelchith, or Chelsey, ) originates from the Old English term for "landing place for chalk or limestone" (Cealc-hyð: chalk -wharf , in Anglo-Saxon ). Chelsea hosted the Synod of Chelsea in 787 AD. The first record of the Manor of Chelsea precedes the Domesday Book
Domesday Book
and records the fact that Thurstan, governor of the King's Palace during the reign of Edward the Confessor (1042–1066), gave the land to the Abbot and Convent of Westminster. Abbot Gervace subsequently assigned the manor to his mother, and it passed into private ownership. By 1086 the Domesday Book records that Chelsea was in the hundred of Ossulstone in Middlesex
Middlesex
, with Edward of Salisbury as tenant-in-chief.

King Henry VIII acquired the manor of Chelsea from Lord Sandys in 1536; Chelsea Manor
Chelsea Manor
Street is still extant. Two of King Henry's wives , Catherine Parr
Catherine Parr
and Anne of Cleves , lived in the Manor House; Princess Elizabeth – the future Queen Elizabeth I – resided there; and Thomas More lived more or less next door at Beaufort House. In 1609 James I established a theological college, "King James\'s College at Chelsey" on the site of the future Chelsea Royal Hospital , which Charles II founded in 1682. Figure Court of Royal Hospital Chelsea

By 1694, Chelsea – always a popular location for the wealthy, and once described as "a village of palaces" – had a population of 3,000. Even so, Chelsea remained rural and served London
London
to the east as a market garden , a trade that continued until the 19th-century development boom which caused the final absorption of the district into the metropolis. The street crossing that was known as Little Chelsea , Park Walk, linked Fulham Road
Fulham Road
to King's Road
King's Road
and continued to the Thames and local ferry down Lover's Lane, renamed "Milmans Street" in the 18th century. Statue of King Charles II on the site of the Chelsea Flower Show

King\'s Road , named for Charles II, recalls the King's private road from St James\'s Palace to Fulham , which was maintained until the reign of George IV . One of the more important buildings in King's Road, the former Chelsea Town Hall, popularly known as "Chelsea Old Town hall" – a fine neo-classical building – contains important frescoes . Part of the building contains the Chelsea Public Library. Almost opposite stands the former Odeon Cinema , now Habitat , with its iconic façade which carries high upon it a large sculptured medallion of the now almost-forgotten William Friese-Greene , who claimed to have invented celluloid film and cameras in the 1880s before any subsequent patents. Statue of Thomas More on Cheyne Walk with Chelsea Old Church in the background (2006)

According to Encyclopædia Britannica , "the better residential portion of Chelsea is the eastern, near Sloane Street
Sloane Street
and along the river; the western, extending north to Fulham Road
Fulham Road
, is mainly a poor quarter". This is no longer the case, although housing trusts and Council property do remain. The areas to the west also attract very high prices. This former fashionable village was absorbed into London during the eighteenth century. Many notable people of 18th century London, such as the bookseller Andrew Millar , were both married and buried in the district.

The memorials in the churchyard of Chelsea Old Church , near the river, illustrate much of the history of Chelsea. These include Lord and Lady Dacre (1594/1595); Lady Jane Cheyne (1698); Francis Thomas , "director of the china porcelain manufactory"; Sir Hans Sloane
Hans Sloane
(1753); Thomas Shadwell
Thomas Shadwell
, Poet Laureate (1692). The intended tomb Sir Thomas More erected for himself and his wives can also be found there, though More is not in fact buried here.

In 1718, the Raw Silk Company was established in Chelsea Park , with mulberry trees and a hothouse for raising silkworms. At its height in 1723, it supplied silk to Caroline of Ansbach , then Princess of Wales.

Chelsea once had a reputation for the manufacture of Chelsea buns , made from a long strip of sweet dough tightly coiled, with currants trapped between the layers, and topped with sugar. The Chelsea Bun House sold these during the 18th century and was patronised by the Georgian royalty. At Easter, great crowds would assemble on the open spaces of the Five Fields – subsequently developed as Belgravia . The Bun House would then do a great trade in hot cross buns and sold about quarter of a million on its final Good Friday in 1839.

The area was also famous for its "Chelsea China" ware, though the works, the Chelsea porcelain factory
Chelsea porcelain factory
– thought to be the first workshop to make porcelain in England
England
– were sold in 1769, and moved to Derby
Derby
. Examples of the original Chelsea ware fetch high values.

The best-known building is Chelsea Royal Hospital for old soldiers, set up by Charles II (supposedly on the suggestion of Nell Gwynne
Nell Gwynne
), and opened in 1694. The beautifully proportioned building by Christopher Wren stands in extensive grounds, where the Chelsea Flower show is held annually. The former Duke of York\'s Barracks (built 1801-3) off King's Road
King's Road
is now part of Duke of York Square, a redevelopment including shops and cafes and the site of a weekly "farmers' market". The Saatchi Gallery
Saatchi Gallery
opened in the main building in 2008. Chelsea Barracks
Chelsea Barracks
, at the end of Lower Sloane Street, was also in use until recently, primarily by ceremonial troops of the Household Division . Situated on the Westminster
Westminster
side of Chelsea Bridge Road, it was bought for re-development by a property group from Qatar
Qatar
. Chelsea Bridge from the south bank

Chelsea's modern reputation as a centre of innovation and influence originated in a period during the 19th century, when the area became a Victorian artists' colony (see Borough of artists below). It became prominent once again as one of the centres of the "Swinging London
London
" of the 1960s, when house prices were lower than in the staid Royal Borough of Kensington
Kensington
.

THE BOROUGH OF ARTISTS

Chelsea once had a reputation as London's bohemian quarter, the haunt of artists, radicals, painters and poets. Little of this seems to survive now – the comfortable squares off King's Road
King's Road
are homes to, amongst others, investment bankers and film stars. The Chelsea Arts Club continues in situ; however, the Chelsea College of Art and Design , founded in 1895 as the Chelsea School of Art, moved from Manresa Road to Pimlico
Pimlico
in 2005. Oscar Wilde
Oscar Wilde
's house on Tite Street
Tite Street
, Chelsea Crosby Hall on Cheyne Walk. Parts of this building date back to the time of Richard III , its first owner. But it is not native to Chelsea – it is a survivor of the Great Fire of London
London
. It was shipped brick by brick from Bishopsgate
Bishopsgate
in 1910 after being threatened with demolition. (January 2006)

Its reputation stems from a period in the 19th century when it became a sort of Victorian artists' colony: painters such as Dante Gabriel Rossetti , J. M. W. Turner , James McNeill Whistler
James McNeill Whistler
, William Holman Hunt , and John Singer Sargent
John Singer Sargent
all lived and worked here. There was a particularly large concentration of artists in the area around Cheyne Walk and Cheyne Row, where the Pre-Raphaelite movement had its heart. The artist Prunella Clough was born in Chelsea in 1919.

Chelsea was also home to writers such as George Meredith , Algernon Charles Swinburne , Leigh Hunt and Thomas Carlyle . Jonathan Swift lived in Church Lane, Richard Steele
Richard Steele
and Tobias Smollett in Monmouth House. Carlyle lived for 47 years at No. 5 (now 24) Cheyne Row. After his death, the house was bought and turned into a shrine and literary museum by the Carlyle Memorial Trust, a group formed by Leslie Stephen , father of Virginia Woolf . Virginia Woolf set her 1919 novel Night and Day in Chelsea, where Mrs. Hilbery has a Cheyne Walk
Cheyne Walk
home.

In a book, Bohemia in London
London
by Arthur Ransome which is a partly fictional account of his early years in London, published in 1907 when he was 23, there are some fascinating, rather over-romanticised accounts of bohemian goings-on in the quarter. The American artist Pamela Colman Smith
Pamela Colman Smith
, the designer of A. E. Waite 's Tarot
Tarot
card pack and a member of the Hermetic Order of the Golden Dawn , features as "Gypsy" in the chapter "A Chelsea Evening".

A central part of Chelsea's artistic and cultural life was Chelsea Public Library, originally situated in Manresa Road. Its longest serving member of staff was Armitage Denton, who joined in 1896 at the age of 22, and he remained there until his retirement in 1939; he was appointed Chief Librarian in 1929. In 1980, the building was purchased by Chelsea College of Art and Design
Chelsea College of Art and Design
.

The Chelsea Collection is a priceless anthology of prints and pictures of old Chelsea. Begun in 1887, it contains works by artists as notable and diverse as Rossetti and Whistler. During his time at the Library, Armitage Denton built the Collection assiduously, so that by the time of his death in July 1949 it numbered more than 1,000 items. At the end of the 20th century, the Collection totalled more than 5,000 works, and it continues to grow.

The Chelsea Society , formed in 1927, remains an active amenity society concerned with preserving and advising on changes in Chelsea's built environment. Chelsea Village and Chelsea Harbour are new developments outside of Chelsea itself.

SWINGING CHELSEA AND TODAY

Chelsea shone again, brightly but briefly, in the 1960s Swinging London
London
period and the early 1970s. The Swinging Sixties was defined on King's Road, which runs the length of the area. The Western end of Chelsea featured boutiques Granny Takes a Trip and The Sweet Shop, the latter of which sold medieval silk velvet caftans, tabards and floor cushions, with many of the cultural cognoscenti of the time being customers, including Keith Richards
Keith Richards
, Twiggy , and many others.

The "Chelsea girl" was symbol of, John Crosby wrote, what "men utterly captivating", with a "'life is fabulous' philosophy". Chelsea at this time was home to the Beatles and to Rolling Stones
Rolling Stones
members Brian Jones
Brian Jones
, Mick Jagger , and Keith Richards
Keith Richards
. In the 1970s, the World\'s End area of King's Road
King's Road
was home to Malcolm McLaren and Vivienne Westwood 's boutique "SEX ", and saw the birth of the British punk movement.

By the late 1970s, the growing bohemian and punk population moved from Chelsea into nearby Notting Hill
Notting Hill
and further north to Camden Town , with the rapid gentrification of the two areas, both of which remain places with a significant population of artists, musicians and those who work in other creative industries, particularly Camden Town.

King's Road
King's Road
remains the major artery through Chelsea and a busy road, and despite its continuing reputation as a shopping mecca, is now home to many of the same shops found on other British high streets , such as Gap , and McDonald\'s . Sloane Street
Sloane Street
is quickly catching up with Bond Street as one of London's premier shopping destinations, housing a variety of high-end fashion or jewellery boutiques such as Cartier , Tiffany & Co , Dolce ">

NOTABLE RESIDENTS

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* David Armstrong-Jones , Viscount Linley. * Anne of Cleves died Chelsea Manor
Chelsea Manor
1557 * Francis Bacon, 1st Viscount St Alban * Hilaire Belloc (Cheyne Walk) * John Betjeman (Radnor Walk) * Honor Blackman
Honor Blackman
(Markham Square) * Dirk Bogarde
Dirk Bogarde
(Lower Sloane Street) * Marc Isambard Brunel and Isambard Kingdom Brunel
Isambard Kingdom Brunel
(civil engineers); 98 Cheyne Walk * Charles Cadogan, 8th Earl Cadogan * Phyllis Calvert
Phyllis Calvert
(actress) was born in Chelsea * Catherine, Duchess of Cambridge (Wife of Prince William ) (Old Church Street) * Thomas Carlyle the "Sage of Chelsea" (24 Cheyne Row – now National Trust House) * Christian the lion * Dame Agatha Christie * Eric Clapton (lived on King's Road
King's Road
during the late 1960s) * Petula Clark (lived at 4 Royal Avenue in the 1980s) * Steve Clark (Spent the last few months of his life there while on a 6-month leave of absence from Def Leppard until his death on 8 January 1991.) * Steve Coogan used to live in the area in the 90's * Thomas Crapper
Thomas Crapper
(plumbing supplies) (King's Road) * John de Salis , at 12 First Street and then 28 Upper Cheyne Row (1970s and early 1980s) * George Devine & Jocelyn Herbert (Rossetti Studios, Flood Street
Flood Street
) * George Eliot (spent the last 3 weeks of her life at 4 Cheyne Walk) * T. S. Eliot (19 Carlyle Mansions, Chelsea Embankment) * Mary, Dowager Viscountess Fane (No. 2, Swan Walk) * John Fraser (botanist) (Paradise Row) * Judy Garland
Judy Garland
(Spent the last few months of her life there with her fifth husband until death on 22 June 1969) * Ava Gardner
Ava Gardner
, the Hollywood actress spent the last twenty years of her life here, until her death in 1990 * Robert Gascoyne-Cecil, 7th Marquess of Salisbury (Swan Walk) * Elizabeth Gaskell
Elizabeth Gaskell
(93 Cheyne Walk) * Adelaide Hall Jazz singer and entertainer lived at 74 Drayton Gardens with her husband Bert Hicks. Shirley Maclaine was a neighbour and very friendly with the Hicks. * James Hamilton, 1st Duke of Hamilton Royalist General, owned Chelsea Place , his London
London
residence from 1638 until his execution. * Herbert Hughes (musician) (Old Church Street) * Michael Hutchence
Michael Hutchence
(Redburn Street) * Mick Jagger and all the Rolling Stones
Rolling Stones
(Edith Grove, Cheyne Walk) * Henry James
Henry James
(21 Cheyne Walk) * William Jones , 18th century wine merchant and naturalist * Roger Keyes * Jiah Khan (born Nafisa Khan, a British actress who appears in Bollywood films) * Sir William Arbuthnot Lane, 1st Baronet CBE and Lady Frittie Arbuthnot Lane lived at 72 Drayton Gardens (next door to Adelaide Hall ). * David Lloyd George, 1st Earl of Lloyd-George (10 Cheyne Walk) * Harold Macmillan , prime minister of the United Kingdom
United Kingdom
from 1957 to 1963, was born there in 1894. * Bob Marley
Bob Marley
composed his hit "I Shot the Sheriff" in a one-bedroom flat off Cheyne Walk
Cheyne Walk
in the mid-1970s.42 Oakley Street * Gavin Maxwell Novelist, journalist, explorer and author of Ring of Bright Water (9 Paultons Square) * A.A. Milne
A.A. Milne
, playwright and author of Winnie-the-Pooh , lived at 13 (formerly 11) Mallord Street. * Kylie Minogue
Kylie Minogue
(singer, songwriter, actress) * Florence Montgomery Novelist and children's writer * Sir Thomas More
Sir Thomas More
Lawyer, philosopher, author, statesman and Renaissance humanist * John Camden Neild (5 Cheyne Walk) * Sir Laurence Olivier
Laurence Olivier
and Vivien Leigh * Sylvia Pankhurst
Sylvia Pankhurst
(Cheyne Walk) * Sir Eduardo Paolozzi
Eduardo Paolozzi
(artist & sculptor) * Ramsay Weston Phipps (military historian. 21 Carlyle Square ) * Cyril Power (artist and architect) (16 Redcliffe Street) * Mary Quant ( King's Road
King's Road
and Markham Square) * Carol Reed
Carol Reed
(King's Road) * Dante Gabriel Rossetti
Dante Gabriel Rossetti
(16 Cheyne Walk) * John Shaw Junior , architect of the 19th century * Mary Shelley author of Frankenstein * Osbert Sitwell
Osbert Sitwell
(Carlyle Square) * George Smiley (9 Bywater Street) * Maggie Smith
Maggie Smith
(actress) * Chris Squire
Chris Squire
* Philip Wilson Steer (109 Cheyne Walk) * Bram Stoker (author of Dracula) * Algernon Charles Swinburne
Algernon Charles Swinburne
(16 Cheyne Walk) * Wilfred Thesiger (Tite Street) * J. R. R. Tolkien (Author of Lord of the Rings ) * J. M. W. Turner (died at 119 Cheyne Walk
Cheyne Walk
on 19 December 1851) * Mark Twain
Mark Twain
(23 Tedworth Square) * James McNeill Whistler
James McNeill Whistler
(21, 96 "> The north block of Chelsea College of Art and Design (formerly the Royal Army Medical College ) is actually in Pimlico
Pimlico
.

Chelsea consists of two main postcodes (SW3 and SW10) but also includes small sections of SW1. All of Chelsea is, by definition, in the Royal Borough of Kensington and Chelsea (RBKC). On the eastern side RBKC meets the borough of the City of Westminster (COW), this meets at Chelsea Bridge Road where the postcode is SW1W, with one side of the road being in COW and the other in RBKC.

The vast majority of Chelsea lies in the prestigious SW3 postcode. The far west of Chelsea is SW10 and SW5 but due to the absence of tube coverage in large parts of the Borough, most people in SW10 use Earls Court or Fulham Broadway tube stations.

The most desirable part of Chelsea is around Sloane Square and Knightsbridge
Knightsbridge
tube. Around here, Chelsea meets Knightsbridge
Knightsbridge
. This property market attracts considerable (international) attention, and is a very complex market as it consists mainly of short leases under Earl Cadogan as freeholder . Much of Chelsea is now viewed as a "Global Ultra Prime Residential Area". Chelsea pensioners in scarlet coats and tricorne hats at the Founder's Day parade in the Royal Hospital Chelsea
Royal Hospital Chelsea

Much of Chelsea (SW3) and Knightsbridge
Knightsbridge
(SW1X) is still owned by Earl Cadogan , through the Cadogan Estates . Most of the property owned is in and around Cadogan Square. This has a major influence on the markets as the Earl is the freeholder and generally has no desire to sell; although changes in legislation now mean the freeholder is obliged to sell lease extensions to a leaseholder at prices which are determined by the Leasehold valuation tribunal . Lord Cadogan is generally regarded as an effective and successful property developer/landlord being responsible, together with his management team, for bringing all of the fashion labels to Sloane Street
Sloane Street
, and also forward thinking developments on his own account at Duke of York Square on Kings Road
Kings Road
, at Peter Jones and on Sloane Street
Sloane Street
. The Cadogan Estate has a considerable portfolio of retail property throughout Chelsea but notably on Fulham Road
Fulham Road
, Kings Road
Kings Road
, and Sloane Street
Sloane Street
including Peter Jones , Harvey Nichols , and 12 hotels including the Cadogan Hotel . The Estate maintains many of the garden squares, (to which local residents can gain access by subscribing for an annual fee – and optionally the tennis courts where applicable). The area is home to several open spaces including Albert Bridge Gardens, Battersea Bridge
Battersea Bridge
Gardens, Chelsea Embankment Gardens, Royal Hospital Chelsea : the grounds of which are used by the annual Chelsea Flower Show and Chelsea Physic Garden
Chelsea Physic Garden
.

TRANSPORT

BUSES

London
London
Buses serving Chelsea are:

ROUTE START END OPERATOR

11 Fulham Broadway Liverpool Street station Go-Ahead London
London

14 Putney Heath Warren Street Station Go-Ahead London
London

19 Finsbury Park Battersea Bridge
Battersea Bridge
Go-Ahead London
London

22 Putney Common Piccadilly Circus Go-Ahead London
London

49 White City Clapham Junction Station London
London
United

170 Roehampton Victoria Go-Ahead London
London

211 Waterloo Hammersmith
Hammersmith
Abellio London
London

319 Streatham Hill
Streatham Hill
Sloane Square Arriva London
London

328 Chelsea Golders Green
Golders Green
Tower Transit
Tower Transit

345 South Kensington Peckham Go-Ahead London
London

414 Putney Bridge
Putney Bridge
Maida Hill Abellio London
London

C3 Clapham Junction Station Earl\'s Court Abellio London
London

N11 Ealing Broadway
Ealing Broadway
Liverpool Street station Go-Ahead London
London

N19 Clapham Junction Station Finsbury Park Go-Ahead London
London

N31 Clapham Junction Station Camden Town
Camden Town
Tower Transit
Tower Transit

TUBE AND RAIL

Sloane Square tube station
Sloane Square tube station
at the western end of the King's Road, with the Westbourne river pipe

Chelsea town centre does not currently have its own Underground station, although two stations close to the area are Sloane Square (District and Circle lines ) on the northeastern edge of the district and South Kensington (District, Circle and Piccadilly lines ).

Imperial Wharf
Wharf
railway station at Chelsea Harbour on the West London Line , which is on the southwestern edge of Chelsea. London
London
Overground and Southern trains stop here.

A Chelsea railway station (later renamed Chelsea and Fulham) previously existed on this line, located between the King\'s Road and the Fulham Road
Fulham Road
in neighbouring Fulham, but this was closed in 1940 following World War II bomb damage and later demolished.

There is a proposal to construct a Chelsea tube station on the King's Road as part of the Crossrail 2 project (also known as the Chelsea-Hackney line). The project, run by Transport for London
London
, has not yet been approved or funded but is at the consultation stage. According to plans published by TfL in 2008, it is envisaged that the station would be located on the Dovehouse Green area of King's Road.

REFERENCES

* ^ Cremorne, Stanley, Royal Hospital, Redcliffe and Hans town wards 2011 http://www.ukcensusdata.com/kensington-and-chelsea-e09000020#sthash.KkJ8v3td.dpbs * ^ Mayor of London
London
(2008). "Map 5G.1 - Central Activities Zone". London
London
Plan . Greater London Authority . Archived from the original on 28 May 2014. Retrieved 27 May 2014. * ^ BBC Born Abroad Data. News.bbc.co.uk. * ^ Lysons, Daniel (1811). The Environs of London: Being an Historical Account of the Towns, Villages, and Hamlets, Within Twelve Miles of that Capital: Interspersed with Biographical Anecdotes. 2 (2 ed.). London. p. 45. Retrieved 14 May 2013. the most common mode of spelling for some centuries after the Conquest, was Chelceth or Chelchith; in the 16th century it began to be written Chelsey; the modern way of spelling seems to have been first used about a century ago. * ^ Open Domesday Online: Chelsea, accessed April 2017 * ^ "The manuscripts, Letter from Andrew Millar to Andrew Mitchell, 26 August, 1766. Andrew Millar Project. University of Edinburgh". www.millar-project.ed.ac.uk. Retrieved 3 June 2016. * ^ Patricia E.C. Croot (editor) (2004). "Economic history: Trade and industry". A History of the County of Middlesex: Volume 12: Chelsea. Institute of Historical Research. CS1 maint: Extra text: authors list (link ) * ^ "Chelsea Bun House", London
London
Encyclopaedia, Pan Macmillan, 2010, p. 155, ISBN 9781405049252 * ^ George Bryan (1869), "The Original Chelsea Bunhouse", Chelsea, in the Olden & Present Times, London, pp. 200–202 * ^ Seebohm, Caroline (19 July 1971). "English Girls in New York: They Don\'t Go Home Again". New York. p. 34. Retrieved 6 January 2015.

* ^ http://cain.ulst.ac.uk/othelem/chron/ch74.htm#Nov * ^ Chelsea Common * ^ Waghorn, Dawn of Cricket, p. 9. * ^ Buckley, FL18C, p. 8. * ^ Premiership clubs by fans\' wealth. Talktalk.co.uk. * ^ A B C D "Historic Chelsea Article". * ^ "Petula Clark's Downtown townhouse: Singer loved her Chelsea home so much that she turned up for a nose around... years after moving out." Retrieved 30 August 2014 * ^ electoral role no 1378 * ^ Archived 11 October 2011 at the Wayback Machine . * ^ Thwaite, Ann (1990) A.A. Milne
A.A. Milne
His Life. Faber & Faber. * ^ ODNB: Charlotte Mitchell, "Montgomery, Florence Sophia (1843–1923)". Retrieved 13 March 2014" * ^ Colonel R.W. Phipps (obit). The Times. Thursday 28 June 1923, p. 16, Issue 43379, Col. D. * ^ "BBC News Article on Belgravia Square". 8 March 2010. * ^ "Open University Article on Sitwell family". * ^ Obituary: Sir Wilfred Thesiger 1910 – 2003. Travelintelligence.com. * ^ "Literary Manhattan article on Mark Twain". * ^ "Private Gynaecologist". Retrieved 28 November 2014. * ^ "Chelsea & Fulham". Disused Stations. Subterranea Britannica. Retrieved 31 July 2013. * ^ "Regional route". Projects and Schemes – Crossrail 2. Transport for London. Archived from the original on 29 July 2013. Retrieved 1 August 2013. * ^ " Crossrail 2 safeguarding directions plan part 1 (Wimbledon to Chelsea) - sheet 16" (PDF). March 2015. Archived (PDF) from the original on 1 May 2015. Retrieved 1 May 2015.

BIBLIOGRAPHY

* Buckley, G. B. (1935). Fresh Light on 18th Century Cricket. Cotterell. * Buckley, G. B. (1937). Fresh Light on pre-Victorian Cricket. Cotterell. * Waghorn, H. T. (1906). The Dawn of Cricket. Electric Press. * Wilson, Martin (2005). An Index to Waghorn. Bodyline.

FURTHER READING

* Daniel Lysons