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Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

History

Toponymy
The name comes from the Old English words ''ham'' and ''stede'', which means, and is a cognate of, the Modern English "homestead".

To 1900
, Hampstead]]
's painting ''Work (painting)'']]

Although early records of Hampstead can be found in a grant by King Ethelred the Unready to the monastery of St. Peter’s at Westminster (AD 986) and it is referred to in the Domesday Book (1086), the history of Hampstead is generally traced back to the 17th century.
Trustees of the Well started advertising the medicinal qualities of the chalybeate waters (water impregnated with iron) in 1700. Although Hampstead Wells was initially most successful and fashionable, its popularity declined in the 1800s due to competition with other fashionable London spas. The spa was demolished in 1882, although a water fountain was left behind.

Hampstead started to expand following the opening of the North London Railway in the 1860s (now the London Overground with passenger services operated by Transport for London), and expanded further after the Charing Cross, Euston & Hampstead Railway opened in 1907 (now part of London Underground's Northern Line) and provided fast travel to central London.

Much luxurious housing was created during the 1870s and 1880s, in the area that is now the political ward of Frognal & Fitzjohns. Much of this housing remains to this day.

20th century
In the 20th century, a number of notable buildings were created including:
* Hampstead tube station (1907), the deepest station on the London Underground network
* Isokon building (1932)
* Hillfield Court (1932)
* 2 Willow Road (1938)
* Swiss Cottage Central Library (1964)
* Royal Free Hospital (mid-1970s)
wrote his ''Ode to a Nightingale'']]

Cultural attractions in the area include the Freud Museum, Keats House, Kenwood House, Fenton House, The Isokon building, Burgh House, and the Camden Arts Centre. The large Victorian Hampstead Library and Town Hall was recently converted and extended as a creative industries centre.

On 14 August 1975 Hampstead entered the UK Weather Records with the ''Highest 155-min total'' rainfall at 169 mm. As of November 2008 this record remains. Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

Politics

Hampstead became part of the County of London in 1889 and in 1899 the Metropolitan Borough of Hampstead was formed. The borough town hall on Haverstock Hill, which was also the location of the Register Office, can be seen in newsreel footage of many celebrity civil marriages. In 1965 the metropolitan borough was abolished and its area merged with that of the Metropolitan Borough of Holborn and the Metropolitan Borough of St Pancras to form the modern-day London Borough of Camden.
Hampstead is part of the Hampstead and Kilburn (UK Parliament constituency) constituency, formed at the United Kingdom general election, 2010. It was formerly part of the Hampstead and Highgate (UK Parliament constituency) constituency and since 1992 the member of parliament has been the former actress Glenda Jackson of the Labour Party (UK).

The area is also home to the left-wing Labour magazine ''Tribune (magazine)'' and the satirical magazine the [http://www.hampsteadvillagevoice.com ''Hampstead Village Voice.''] The local paid-for newspaper is the ''Hampstead and Highgate Express'',[http://www.hamhigh.co.uk/ "''Hampstead and Highgate Express'' website"] ''HamHigh.co.uk'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009) known locally as the "Ham & High". Hampstead is also covered by the borough-wide Camden New Journal.

Since October 2008 the area has been represented on Camden Council by Liberal Democrat councilor Linda Chung, elected in a by-election to serve alongside Conservatives Kirsty Roberts and Chris Knight.

Hampstead Liberalism
The area has a significant tradition of educated liberal humanism, often referred to (often disparagingly) as "Hampstead Liberalism". In the 1960s, the figure of the Hampstead Liberal was notoriously satirised by Michael Wharton of the ''Daily Telegraph'' in the character of List of Peter Simple's characters, an immensely wealthy aristocratic socialist whose Hampstead mansion, Marxmount House, contained an original pair of Bukharin's false teeth on display alongside precious Ming vases, constructivism (art) art, and the complete writings of Stalin.''The Stretchford Chronicles'', ''Michael Wharton'', (London, 1980), pages 216, 236, 284 As applied to an individual, the term "Hampstead Liberal" is not synonymous with "champagne socialist" but carries some of the same connotations. Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

Places of interest

]]





Sites
To the north and east of Hampstead, and separating it from Highgate, is London's largest ancient parkland, Hampstead Heath, which includes the well-known and legally-protected view of the London skyline from Parliament Hill. The Heath, a major place for Londoners to walk and "take the air", has three open-air public Hampstead Ponds; one for men, one for women, and one for mixed bathing, which were originally reservoir (water) for drinking water and the sources of the River Fleet. The bridge pictured is known locally as 'The Red Arches' or 'The Viaduct', built in fruitless anticipation of residential building on the Heath in the 19th century.

Local activities include major open-air concerts on summer Saturday evenings on the slopes below Kenwood House, book and poetry readings, fun fairs on the lower reaches of the Heath, period harpsichord recitals at Fenton House, Hampstead Scientific Society and Hampstead Photographic Society.

The largest employer in Hampstead is the Royal Free Hospital, Pond Street, but many small businesses based in the area have international significance. George Martin's Associated Independent Recording recording studios, in converted church premises in Lyndhurst Road, is a current example, as Jim Henson's Creature Shop was, before it relocated to California.

The area has some remarkable architecture, such as the Isokon building in Lawn Road, a Grade I listed experiment in collective housing, once home to Agatha Christie, Henry Moore, Ben Nicholson and Walter Gropius. It was recently restored by Notting Hill Housing Trust.

Churches

*Christ Church, Hampstead – Hampstead Square, NW3 1AB[http://www.achurchnearyou.com/christ-church-hampstead "Christ Church"] ''aChurchNearYou.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*St. Andrew's United Reformed Church, Frognal Lane, NW3 7DY[http://www.andrewsfrog.net St. Andrew's United Reformed Church]
*St John-at-Hampstead – Church Row, NW3 6UU[http://www.achurchnearyou.com/st-john-hampstead/ "St John-at-Hampstead"] ''aChurchNearYou.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*St John's Downshire Hill – Downshire Hill, NW3 1NU[http://sjdh.org/ "St John's Downshire Hill"] ''SJDH.org'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*St Luke's – Kidderpore Avenue, NW3 7SU[http://www.stlukeshampstead.org/ "St Luke's, Hampstead"] ''stlukeshampstead.org'' (Retrieved 15 August 2010)St Luke's was built with financial help from Westfield College.
*St Mary's Church, Hampstead – 4 Holly Place, NW3 6QU[http://www.rcdow.org.uk/parishes/default.asp?letter=h "St Mary's Chapel"] ''RCDOW.org.uk'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)St Mary's Chapel was founded by Roman Catholic refugees from the French Revolution.
*Rosslyn Hill Unitarian Chapel - Pilgrim's Place, NW3 1NG

Museums
*Fenton House – Hampstead Grove, Hampstead, London, NW3 6SP[http://www.nationaltrust.org.uk/main/w-fentonhouse "Fenton House"] ''NationalTrust.org.uk'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*Freud Museum – 20 Maresfield Gardens, Hampstead, London, NW3 5SX[http://www.heritagebritain.com/places/4921.html?type=Museums+and+Art+Galleries "Freud Museum"] ''HeritageBritain.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*Burgh House & Hampstead Museum – New End Square, Hampstead, London, NW3 1LT[http://www.aboutbritain.com/BurghHouse.htm "Burgh House & Hampstead Local History Museum"] ''AboutBritain.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*Keats House Museum – Keats Grove, Hampstead, London, NW3 2RR[http://www.aboutbritain.com/KeatsHouseMuseum.htm "Keats House Museum"] ''AboutBritain.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*Kenwood House – Hampstead Lane, Hampstead, London, NW3 7JR[http://www.english-heritage.org.uk/server.php?show=nav.12783 "Kenwood House"] ''English-Heritage.org.uk'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)

Theatres and cinemas
*Everyman Cinema – 5 Holly Bush Vale, Hampstead, London, NW3 6TX[http://www.londonnet.co.uk/cinema/everymancinemaclub.html "Everyman Cinema Club"] ''LondonNet.co.uk'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*Hampstead Theatre – Eton Avenue, Swiss Cottage, London, NW3 3EU[http://www.visitlondon.com/attractions/detail/606540 "Hampstead Theatre"] ''VisitLondon.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*New End Theatre – 27 New End, Hampstead, London, NW3 1JD, closed in 2011[http://www.visitlondon.com/attractions/detail/93869 "New End Theatre"] ''VisitLondon.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*Pentameters Theatre – 28 Heath Street, Hampstead, London, NW3 6TE[http://www.londonnet.co.uk/listings/eventsattractions/theatresconcerthalls/pentameterstheatreinhampstead/ "Pentameters Theatre"] ''LondonNet.co.uk'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)

Public houses
Hampstead is well known for its traditional pubs, such as the Holly Bush, gas-lit until recently;[http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub1308.html "The Holly Bush"] ''FancyaPint.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009) the Spaniards Inn, Spaniard's Road, where highwayman Dick Turpin took refuge; The Old Bull and Bush in North End; and The Old White Bear (formerly Ye Olde White Bear).[http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub1314.html "Ye Olde White Bear"] ''FancyaPint.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009) Jack Straw's Castle on the edge of the Heath near Hampstead Heath#Whitestone Pond at the brow of the Heath has now been converted into residential flats. Others include:
*The Flask – 14 Flask Walk, Hampstead, London, NW3 1HE [http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub1289.php "The Flask"] "FancyaPint.com" (Retrieved 13 April 2010)
*Freemasons Arms – 32 Downshire Hill, Hampstead, London, NW3 1NT[http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub1342.html "Freemasons Arms"] ''FancyaPint.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*The Duke of Hamilton – 23–25 New End, Hampstead, London, NW3 1JD[http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub1310.html "The Duke of Hamilton"] ''FancyaPint.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*The Horseshoe (formerly The Three Horseshoes) – 28 Heath Street, Hampstead, London, NW3 6TE[http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub2293.html "The Horseshoe"] ''FancyaPint.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*King William IV (aka KW4) – 77 Hampstead High Street, Hampstead, London, NW3 1RE[http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub2292.html "King William IV"] ''FancyaPint.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*The Magdala – 2a South Hill Park, Hampstead, London, NW3 2SB[http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub526.html "The Magdala"] ''FancyaPint.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)Ruth Ellis, the last woman hanged in England, killed her lover David Blakely outside The Magdala in 1955. (Retrieved 18 June 2009)
*The Garden Gate – 14 South End Road, Hampstead, London, NW3 2QE[http://www.fancyapint.com/pubs/pub1964.html "The Garden Gate"] ''FancyaPint.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009)

Restaurants
Hampstead has an eclectic mix of restaurants ranging from French to Thai. Notable and longstanding are La Gaffe, Gaucho Grill, Jin Kichi, Tip Top Thai, Al Casbah, Le Cellier du Midi and CrimeaJewel. After over a decade of controversy and legal action from local residents, McDonald's was finally allowed to open in Hampstead in 1992, after winning its right in court, and agreeing to a previously unprecedented re-design of the shop front, reducing the conspicuousness of its facade and logo.LETTER FROM LONDON; Hampstead Braces for a Big Mac Attack, The Washington Post | November 4, 1992 | Eugene Robinson

Schools


Film locations

Hampstead's rural feel lends itself for use on film; a notable example being ''The Killing of Sister George'' (1968) starring Beryl Reid and Susannah York. The opening sequence has Reid's character June wandering through the streets and alleyways of Hampstead, west of Heath Street, around The Mount Square. The Marquis of Granby pub, in which June drinks at the opening of the film, was actually The Holly Bush,[http://www.movie-locations.com/movies/k/killingsister.html "The Killing of Sister George film locations"] ''Movie-Locations.com'' (Retrieved 18 June 2009) at 22 Holly Mount. Another example is ''The Collector (1965 film)'' (1965), starring Terence Stamp and Samantha Eggar, where the kidnap sequence is set in Mount Vernon.

The 1986 fantasy film Labyrinth (film), starring Jennifer Connelly and David Bowie, was shot, in large part, in Hampstead Heath.

Some scenes from ''An American Werewolf in London'' (1981) are shot on Hampstead Heath, Well Walk and Haverstock Hill. Harry and Judith are killed in Hampstead Heath, behind The Pryors on East Heath Road. Before David kills them, Harry and Judith get out of the taxi on East Heath Road at Well Walk.

More recently Kenwood House is the set of the "''film-within-the-film''" scene of ''Notting Hill (film)'' (1999). Outdoor scenes in ''The Wedding Date'' (2005), starring Debra Messing, feature Parliament Hill Fields on the Heath, overlooking west London. Parliament Hill also features in ''Notes on a Scandal (film)'' (2006) together with the nearby areas of Gospel Oak and Camden Town. ''Four Weddings and a Funeral'' (1994) features the old Hampstead Town Hall on Haverstock Hill. The cult film ''Scenes of a Sexual Nature'' (2006) was filmed entirely on Hampstead Heath, covering various picturesque locations such as the 'Floating Gardens' and Kenwood House.

A musical specifically focusing on the area, ''Les Bicyclettes de Belsize'' (1968), tells the story of a young man's cycle journey around Hampstead. After crashing into a billboard poster, he falls in love with the fashion model depicted on it. Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

Transport

Hampstead has a major bus terminus known as Hampstead Heath located in South End Green. Its most frequent service is Route 24 which for over 100 years has linked this area with the West End of London, Victoria, London and Grosvenor Road in Pimlico.
Bus routes that currently serve Hampstead are: London Buses route 24 London Buses route 46 London Buses route 168 London Buses route 210 London Buses route 268 London Buses route 603 London Buses route C11 and London Buses route N5.

Nearest tube stations
The nearest List of London Underground stations are Hampstead tube station and Belsize Park tube station on the Northern Line and Swiss Cottage tube station and Finchley Road tube station on the Jubilee Line. The stations are within Travelcard Zone 2. Hampstead is the boundary with Travelcard Zone 3. Construction of North End tube station was started but not completed.

Nearest railway station
Hampstead Heath railway station is situated by South End Green while Finchley Road & Frognal station is on the western side of Hampstead. Both stations are part of the London Overground network.

Nearest hospital
*Royal Free Hospital

Nearest places


*Belsize Park
*Chalk Farm
*Childs Hill
*Frognal
*Finchley
*Golders Green
*Highgate

*Primrose Hill
*Regent's Park
*South Hampstead
*St John's Wood
*Swiss Cottage
*Gospel Oak
*West Hampstead Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

Notable residents

[[File:Freud Museum London 2.jpg|thumb|right|180px|A former Freud home, now dedicated to his life and work as [[Freud Museum|Freud Museum, , Hampstead]].]]Hampstead has long been known as a residence of the intelligentsia, including writers, composers, ballerinas and intellectuals, actors, artists and architects — many of whom created a bohemian community in the late 19th century. After 1917, and again in the 1930s, it became base to a community of ''avant garde'' artists and writers and was host to a number of émigrés and exiles from the Russian Revolution and Nazi Europe. Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

Cultural references

*Hampstead is referred to in the song "Young Conservatives" by The Kinks and in "Cross Eyed Mary" and "A Small Cigar" by Jethro Tull (band).
*Hampstead is referenced in a Monty Python sketch where a famous playwright (with a northern accent and working-class look) sarcastically remarks to his son (who works in a mine): "Hampstead wasn't good enough for you, eh? You had to go poncin' off to Barnsley".
*Hampstead is referred to in the Bollywood film ''Desi Boyz''.
*Hampstead is the fictional location of Lucy Westenra's tomb in Bram Stoker's novel ''Dracula''. Lucy lured children to Hampstead Heath at night to drink their blood. During the course of their investigation, Drs. Van Helsing and Seward dined at Jack Straw's Castle and caught a cab near Spaniards Inn.
*In Charles Dickens' comic novel ''The Pickwick Papers'', Pickwick writes a scientific paper "Speculations on the Source of Hampstead Ponds", referring to the ponds on Hampstead Heath.
*Hampstead is mentioned in the title of the book ''Black Swine in the Sewers of Hampstead'' by Thomas Boyle. The book, published in 1990, examines the development of sensationalism and the reporting of crime in the popular press and literature of mid-Victorian Britain, and its nature and causes.
*In Middle of the Road (song), Chrissie Hynde sings, "Past corrugated tin shacks :wiktionary:hole up#Verb with kids, man, I don't mean a Hampstead nursery (English school)." Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

Local newspapers

The local newspapers, as of 2011, are the ''Camden New Journal'' and the ''Hampstead and Highgate Express''. Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

See also

*The Bishops Avenue Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

References and notes

Hampstead ( or ), commonly known as Hampstead Village, is an area of London, England, north-west of Charing Cross. Part of the London Borough of Camden in Inner London, it is known for its intellectual, liberal, artistic, musical and literary associations and for Hampstead Heath, a large, hilly expanse of parkland. It has some of the most expensive housing in the London area. The village of Hampstead has more millionaires within its boundaries than any other area of the United Kingdom.Wade, David, [http://www.telegraph.co.uk/property/main.jhtml?xml=/property/2004/05/08/phamp08.xml "Whatever happened to Hampstead Man?"] Telegraph.co.uk, 8 May 2004 (Retrieved 18 June 2009) The corresponding Wards of the United Kingdom is Hampstead Town.

External links

* [http://www.hampstead.co.uk/ Hampstead Village Online]
* [http://www.hampsteadheath.net Comprehensive Hampstead section]
*[http://query.nytimes.com/gst/fullpage.html?res=9C0CE0D71130F933A0575AC0A966958260&sec=travel&spon=&pagewanted=print London's Literary Village]
*[http://www.gutenberg.org/etext/29690 Hampstead and Marylebone] by G. E. Mitton at Project Gutenberg
* [http://www.heathandhampsteadsociety.org.uk/ The Heath and Hampstead Society]
* [http://www.hampsteadscience.ac.uk/ The Hampstead Scientific Society]
* [http://www.hampsteadhorticulturalsociety.org.uk/ The Hampstead Horticultural Society]
* [http://www.camden.gov.uk/ Camden Council]
*[http://www.hampsteadtheatre.com/ Hampstead Theatre]
* [http://www.thevillageshul.org The Village Shul]
*
*[http://www.nationalarchives.gov.uk/nra/searches/searchResults.asp?TownName=Hampstead&subjectType=PL&CountyName=Greater+London&submit.x=0&submit.y=0 Archives relating to Hampstead] at The National Archives (United Kingdom)

Images
* [http://viewfinder.english-heritage.org.uk/search/results.aspx?index=0&mainQuery=Hampstead&searchType=all&form=basic&theme=&county=GREATER%20LONDON&district=&placeName= Images of Hampstead] at the English Heritage Archive
* [http://www.countrylifeimages.co.uk/Search.aspx?s=hampstead Images of Hampstead] at the [http://www.countrylifeimages.co.uk/ Country Life Picture Library]





Category:Hampstead
Category:Areas of London
Category:Districts of Camden
Category:Districts of London listed in the Domesday Book