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Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

History

As with most of the East End of London, Stepney was sparsely populated marshland until the 19th century, when the development of London's docks and railways, combined with slum clearance, pushed the displaced poor and various immigrants looking for work into cheap housing being built in the area.

The first community developed around the church of St Dunstan's, Stepney, which was founded in 923. Its name was recorded around 1000AD as ''Stybbanhyð'', "Stybba's landing-place". The Domesday Book survey of 1086 gives the name as ''Stibanhede'' and says that the land was held by the Bishop of London and was 32 Hide (unit) large, mainly used for ploughing, meadows, woodland for 500 pigs, and 4 mills. There were over 100 serfs, split between villeins who ploughed the land, and Serfdom#Cottagers who assisted the villeins in return for a hut or cottage.


Bishop William held this land in demesne, in the manor of Stepney, on the day on which King Edward was alive and dead. In the same vill Ranulph Flambard holds 3½ hides of the bishop.''Domesday Book – A Complete Translation'' Folio 127V: MIDDLESEX. Penguin Books. Nov 2002. ISBN 0-14-100523-8

The Manor of Stepney was held by the Bishop of London in compensation for his duties in maintaining and garrisoning the Tower of London. Further ecclesiastic holdings came about from the need to enclose the marshes and create flood defences along the Thames. Edward VI passed the land to the Baron Wentworth family, and thence to their descendants, the Earl of Cleveland. The ecclesiastic system of copyhold, whereby land was leased to tenants for terms as short as seven years, prevailed throughout the manor. This severely limited scope for improvement of the land and new building until the estate was broken up in the 19th century.[http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.aspx?compid=45083 ''Stepney, Old and New London: Volume 2'' (1878), pp. 137–142] accessed: 17 November 2007

In the early 20th century, Stepney was one of the most Jewish neighbourhoods in England;[http://books.google.co.uk/books?id=XBqkFb7MTQ0C&pg=PA70&dq=metropolitan+borough+of+stepney&hl=en&ei=VFX1S7DAHZCh_Abfw-i6Cg&sa=X&oi=book_result&ct=result&resnum=2&ved=0CCsQ6AEwATgK#v=onepage&q=metropolitan%20borough%20of%20stepney&f=false Immigration and Social Policy in Britain] it was eventually replaced by Stamford Hill.[http://www.economist.com/world/britain/displaystory.cfm?story_id=E1_SDDRGVT ''Kosher in the country'' ''The Economist'' 1 June 2006] accessed 14 August 2007

The Siege of Sidney Street took place in Stepney in 1911. Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Governance

Stepney formed a Stepney (parish) in the Ossulstone hundred of Middlesex; bounded by Bromley-by-Bow and West Ham to the east, the River Thames to the south, Shoreditch (parish) and Hackney (parish) to the north and the City of London and the Liberties of the Tower of London to the west. The parish included the hamlets of Mile End Old Town, Mile End New Town, and Ratcliff. At its early extent it additionally included Whitechapel, Wapping, Bow, London, Shadwell, Spitalfields, Bethnal Green, Limehouse and Poplar, London. Over time the parish was broken up with these settlements forming new independent parishes, leaving a residual parish of comprising Mile End Old Town, Mile End New Town and Ratcliff.

Stepney is an episcopal area in the Anglican Diocese of London, which covers the London boroughs of London Borough of Hackney, London Borough of Islington and London Borough of Tower Hamlets, and has its own suffragan bishop.[http://www.london.anglican.org/StepneyArea Stepney Episcopal Area] accessed 10 May 2007

The Metropolitan Borough of Stepney was formed in 1900, then dissolved in 1965 when it was absorbed into the newly created London Borough of Tower Hamlets which currently administers the area. Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Geography

Stepney is located east north-east of Charing Cross. It is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous.

;Nearest places
* Limehouse
* Mile End
* Shadwell
* Whitechapel
* Wapping Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Demography

Due to cheap housing the East End of London and Stepney has been home to various immigrants who contributed to the culture and history of the area, such as the Huguenots in the 17th century,[http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.asp?compid=22743 ''Bethnal Green: Settlement and Building to 1836'', A History of the County of Middlesex: Volume 11: Stepney, Bethnal Green (1998), pp. 91–5] the Irish people in the 18th century,''Irish in Britain'' John A. Jackson, p. 137–9, 150 (Routledge & Kegan Paul, 1964) Ashkenazi Jews fleeing pogroms in Eastern Europe towards the end of the 19th century,[http://www.british-history.ac.uk/report.asp?compid=22113 ''The Jews'', A History of the County of Middlesex: Volume 1: Physique, Archaeology, Domesday, Ecclesiastical Organization, The Jews, Religious Houses, Education of Working Classes to 1870, Private Education from Sixteenth Century (1969), pp. 149–51] and the British Bangladeshi community settling in the East End from the 1960s.[http://www.spacesyntax.tudelft.nl/media/prcdngsabstracts/izaaftab.pdf ''The Spatial Form of Bangladeshi Community in London's East End'' Iza Aftab] (UCL) The area still contains a range of immigrants, particularly young Asian families, as well as elderly East Enders, some students, and the beginnings of a young middle class. Based on 2001 census, Bangladeshis were the largest ethnic group (43%), then the White British (39%). Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Stepney Green

'''Stepney Green''' developed as a street of residential housing off the Mile End Road in the 15th century, and is now a conservation area.[http://moderngov.towerhamlets.gov.uk/mgConvert2PDF.aspx?ID=7773 Stepney Green Conservation Area] towerhamlets.gov.uk A brewery was founded in 1738 that developed into Charrington Brewery in 1897. The brewery building, the Anchor Brewery, was on the north side of Mile End Road, opposite Stepney Green; and is now the site of the Anchor Retail Unit, owned by Henderson Global Investors, though the Adams House (East London) still remain on the corner of Mile End Road and Cephas Avenue. Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Landmarks

St Dunstan's, Stepney, founded in 923, is Stepney's oldest church. The present building dates principally from the 15th century. St Dunstan's has a long association with the sea, being responsible for registration of British maritime births, marriages and deaths until the 19th century. Malplaquet House is a Grade II listed building.

[http://www.stepneycityfarm.org/ Stepney City Farm] has been a feature in Stepney since opening as Stepping Stones Farm in 1979. A community resource, the farm aims to provide the people of East London a chance to experience rural life and engage in educational, environmental and creative projects. Stepney City farm is home to donkeys, cows, goats, pigs, sheep, ducks, geese, chickens, rabbits, ferrets and guinea pigs. As a working farm, eggs and vegetables are regularly sold. Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Transport

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In the northern part of the district, the nearest List of London Underground stations are Mile End tube station, Stepney Green tube station and Whitechapel tube station. All are on the Hammersmith & City Line and District Lines; Mile End is an interchange with the Central Line.

In the southern part of the district, the nearest List of Docklands Light Railway stations is Limehouse DLR station. The station is also served by c2c, from Fenchurch Street station. It was formerly known as Stepney East. Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Education

:''For details of education in Stepney see the List of schools in Tower Hamlets'' Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Notable people

The great English physician, Richard Mead, responsible for advances in understanding transmissible diseases, was born in Stepney. The entertainer Des O'Connor was born in Stepney, as were actors Steven Berkoff,[http://news.independent.co.uk/people/profiles/article2124821.ece ''Steven Berkoff: The real East Enders'' The Independent 4 January 2007] accessed 10 May 2007 Terence Stamp and Craig Fairbrass, playwright Arnold Wesker, artist Frank Paton, drummer Kenney Jones, musician and writer Jah Wobble,Jah Wobble, Memoirs of a Geezer, p. 1. and singer Charles Coborn. In sport, Stepney lays claim to Association football Ledley King, Ashley Cole and Darren Purse, and heavyweight boxing William Thomas Wells. Charlie Magri became world flyweight champion in 1983. He learnt his trade at the Arbour Youth Boxing Club in Stepney Green from the trainer, Jimmy Graham. Former armed robbery, bare-knuckle boxing and businessman Roy Shaw was born in Stepney, whilst clergymen John Sentamu, formerly Bishop of Stepney, and Father Richard Wilson, founder of the ''Hoppers' Hospitals'' at Five Oak Green, Kent, lived in the borough at one time.[http://www.bbc.co.uk/legacies/work/england/kent/article_4.shtml ''The hoppers of Kent'' (BBC Kent)] accessed 21 December 2007 Actor Roy Marsden was born in Stepney, as was EastEnders actress Anita Dobson. Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

In popular culture

In the Rolling Stones' song ''Play with Fire'', the lyrics detail remarks made by the protagonist (singer) to a woman with whom he is having a dalliance. The woman is told to view her situation in comparison to her mother, who went from living extravagantly to living among the poor: "Now she gets her kicks in Stepney/Not in Knightsbridge anymore." Earlier in the song it is indicated that the woman's father owned "a block in St. John's Wood," another pricey neighbourhood in London. Living in Stepney is used as an indicator for the woman's descent from privilege. Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

Stepney Historical Trust

The Stepney Historical Trust was set up in 1989 to advance the public's education in the history of Stepney and the surrounding areas. It is based in the London Dockers Athletic and Social Club. It has put up a series of plaques on sites of historic interest. Stepney is a district of the London Borough of Tower Hamlets in East End of London that grew out of a medieval village around St Dunstan's, Stepney and the 15th century ribbon development of Mile End Road. The area built up rapidly in the 19th century, mainly to accommodate immigrant workers and displaced London poor, and developed a reputation for poverty, overcrowding, violence and political dissent.Christopher Hibbert, Ben Weinreb, It was severely damaged during the Blitz, with over a third of housing totally destroyed; and then, in the 1960s, urban renewal and development replaced most residential streets with tower blocks and modern housing estates. Some Georgian architecture and Victorian era terraced housing survive in patches: for example Arbour Square, the eastern side of Stepney Green, and the streets around Matlock Street. The area has not yet experienced the levels of gentrification seen in nearby Bow, London, Wapping and Limehouse but some redevelopment has taken place. The former Arbour Square Police Station and the East End Mission building are also being redeveloped. Stepney is roughly bounded by Commercial Road, part of the A13 road (Great Britain), in the south, Mile End Road, part of the A11 road (Great Britain), in the north and the Regent's Canal in the east. The Western Boundary with Whitechapel is rather ambiguous. It is administered by the London Borough of Tower Hamlets.

References

Category:Districts of Tower Hamlets
Category:Areas of London
Category:Districts of London listed in the Domesday Book

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