Church End, Barnet escorts

Church End, Barnet escorts - London Areas

 

Church End (often known as "Finchley Central") is a locality within Finchley in the London Borough of Barnet in London, England. It is the location of Finchley Central tube station. Church End is an old village and now a suburban development situated north-northwest of Charing Cross.

Toponymy

Church End was named in 1683. The name is formed from Middle English 'churche' and 'ende' and means 'district by the church'. The name refers to the parish church of Finchley, St Mary. '''Finchley Church End''' is the name of a ward in Barnet.http://committeepapers.barnet.gov.uk/democracy/council/ward.asp?intsectionid=9&wardid=9 Church End (often known as "Finchley Central") is a locality within Finchley in the London Borough of Barnet in London, England. It is the location of Finchley Central tube station. Church End is an old village and now a suburban development situated north-northwest of Charing Cross.

Geography

The main road runs on a south-north axis, and is called Regents Park Road (previously Ducksetters Lane) from the A406 road until it reaches the road bridge at Finchley Central tube station (Northern Line), where the name changes to Ballards Lane. Its heart is the ancient district around St Mary’s Church ref>http://www.stmaryatfinchley.org.uk where the imposing tower of Pardes House Primary School (formerly Christ's College, East Finchley) is a landmark. There is List of libraries in Barnet in Hendon Lane. Along Ballards Lane, close to the station, is a retail district with a Victorian and Edwardian shopping parade as well as modern shops including Tesco.

To the southeast along East End Road are two institutions of note: Avenue House, built in 1859 and home to the Finchley Society, and a Jewish cultural centre, the Sternberg Centre. Avenue House was the home of Henry Charles Stephens (1841-1918), son of Henry Stephens (doctor) (1796-1864) who founded the Stephens' Ink Company, the first producers of "Blue-Black Writing Fluid" in 1832. A small museum open three afternoons a week commemorates this invention and the Stephens family, along with the history of writing materials including many photographs and artefacts.

'Inky' Stephens, a former local MP, left Avenue House to "the people of Finchley" on his death in 1918. The house and ten acres of fine landscaped gardens and parkland open to the public are now run by a local charitable trust.

South, along Regents Park Road, is College Farm, the last farm in Finchley (entrance in Fitzalan Road), and a statue, referred to locally as “The Naked Lady”, but more properly named La Délivrance. Victoria Park, Barnet is the home of the Finchley Carnival, a large fun fair held every year in July, dating back to 1905.http://www.finchleycarnival.co.uk/

{{Geographic Location
|title = '''Neighbouring areas'''
|Northwest = West Finchley
|North = North Finchley
|Northeast = Friern Barnet
|West = Mill Hill
|Centre = Church End
|East = East Finchley
|Southwest = Hendon
|South = Temple Fortune
|Southeast = Hampstead Garden Suburb
}} Church End (often known as "Finchley Central") is a locality within Finchley in the London Borough of Barnet in London, England. It is the location of Finchley Central tube station. Church End is an old village and now a suburban development situated north-northwest of Charing Cross.

History

Church End (often known as "Finchley Central") is a locality within Finchley in the London Borough of Barnet in London, England. It is the location of Finchley Central tube station. Church End is an old village and now a suburban development situated north-northwest of Charing Cross.

References

Category:Districts of Barnet
Category:Areas of London

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