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Yet again, the scene of earlier happy memories was used as a house name in Pittville. Edenholme had been called Iseultdene before the arrival of the Rev. Richard William Ferguson b. Edenholme sounds a perfect house name for a retired clergyman, recalling the biblical Eden and his new home. Carlisle in Cumbria is built on the confluence of three rivers, the Eden, the Caldew, and the Petteril; holme an island, or area of low-lying ground near a river is a predominant place-name element around the Eden and elsewhere in Carlisle.
The Ferguson family business was cotton-spinning, and the family mill on the Caldew was called the Holme Head Works. The elements Eden and Holme would have been evocative to Richard Ferguson of his early life in Carlisle. Other names: Iseultdene name in use — Edgbaston is the name of an affluent suburb in south-west Birmingham, attractive to wealthy Victorians as the controlling Gough-Calthorpe family banned the development of industry and warehousing in the area.
It is not possible to be more specific about the motivation for the house name, though if the house was acquired by Lucy Whateley, widow of the respected Birmingham solicitor John Welchman Whateley, of Edgbaston Hall, Birmingham, then perhaps she named it in memory of her husband; she had moved into Wyddrington House in Pittville Lawn by Other names: Gate House name in use to present.
Edgbaston House Stables name in use — ; site at 24 Walnut Close. The census shows chauffeur Ernest Beckett there, with his wife and three daughters. Although they changed the name of the house to Eglinton, the name was not new to them.
When they had lived in Torquay in the s they had lived at a house called Eglinton on Vansittart Road, in the Torr area of the city. The Torquay house had been called Eglinton since the s, so they had simply taken over an existing name and then brought it to Cheltenham. The name Eglinton almost exclusively derives from the name of the Earls of Eglinton, the ancestral seat at Eglinton Castle, Kilwinning, North Ayrshire, or the place from which these are ultimately named.
The Cheltenham name commemorated their life fifteen years earlier in Torquay. Mrs Frampton left the house, and Cheltenham in , five years after the death of her husband. Also East Eglinton to present. The first occupants were retired engineer Alexander John Rickie, and his wife Edith. The other side of the new semi-detached property was called Eglinton West or West Eglinton.
Other names: Eglinton name in use — ; Rosehaugh Villa name in use — 85 ; St Idloes name in use — Also West Eglinton The first occupants were the elderly Misses Tuke, Marian and Jeanie, who had lived in Pittville since The other side of the new semi-detached property was called Eglinton East or East Eglinton. Ellenborough House: see Farnah name in use — 15 , Pittville Mansion name in use — , White House name in use — Ellerslie to present; Ellerslie, Albert Road.
Ellerslie was becoming a fashionable house name when William Henry Bagnall and his second wife moved into the large house around The Bagnalls did not introduce the name without prompting. The house is named after the village of Ellingham in Hampshire, where the March Phillipps and the related Lisle family had property interests: the village remained in Lisle family ownership until , and the house name commemorates this family relationship.
March Phillippses are found in both houses for several years to come. Elton Villa name in use — ; now 11 Pittville Crescent. He was the last of his line to live there, having moved to Brighton earlier in the century. Essex Lodge name in use — , when demolished. The name derives from the Earls of Essex, who were historically substantial landowners in Cheltenham, and from whom Joseph Pitt acquired a considerable amount of property in and around the area which became the Pittville Estate see also Capel Court.
Andrew Ramsay the previous year, when the property was called Banchory Lodge. Evesham House stands on Wellington Road at the corner of the Evesham Road; the new name was more approachably distinctive than the old one, and should not be confused with older Evesham Lodge, just north of Windsor Terrace on the Prestbury Road. Sir John Jones was another old soldier who retired to Pittville.
He was a Royal Engineer, commended by Wellington for his management of siege operations during the Peninsula campaign. He died in , and was succeeded in title and at the house by his son Lawrence. Other names: Banchory Lodge name in use — 41 ; see also Little Evesham House name in use to present. Formally Evesham Road Stables, the stable building attached to Evesham House, occupied since around , this was renamed — in keeping with convention in the early twentieth century, to Evesham Road Cottage.
The occupants who introduced the change were labourer Arthur Charles Castle and his wife Anne, who moved into the building around with their two children, from Columbia Street in Fairview. Evesham Lawn name in use — 96; now Evesham Road. The house name is first seen in the national census, rather than in original sale advertisements for the new property, overlooking Pittville lawns on the Evesham Road.
The first resident was Thomas Brown, a year-old JP for Monmouthshire and Breconshire, who moved in with his wife in He died at the house in November , and the name was retained until , when it changed to Casa Echalez. Other names: Casa Echalaz name in use — ; Hartford House name in use — Farnah name in use — 15; now Ellenborough House, Clarence Road. Also Farnagh.
Farnah seems to be the primary spelling, but both occur in the records. The Pococks moved out of what was called Pittville Mansion in , and the house was put up for auction. Farnah might be interpreted as a name commemorating Farnah Hall, home of Lord Scarsdale, in Duffield, Derbyshire, or perhaps the nearby village of Farnah Green near Belper, but neither seem to be associated with the Masons.
Perhaps it was conferred by another, unrecorded resident. Cheltenham had another Farnah, in Berkeley Street, and also a Farnah Cottage, but later, in the s; these may be unconnected. But perhaps the spelling is just a rationalisation for an unusual word. The motivation for the name Farnah is currently uncertain.
Once the Masons left the house, it was given a new name, The White House. After Altidore Villa became Horstead House, it underwent one more change of name before When Alan George Fenwick moved in with his new wife in he introduced his own family name as the house name: Fenwick Lodge. Another house which used this naming technique, through slightly earlier, was Handley Cross. The Fenwicks moved into Thirlestaine House in the mid s, but only to prepare it for sale, to Cheltenham College, in and to store much of the art collection for major sales into the s.
Fenwick Lodge became a Nursing Home until at least , after which its name was changed again, to Brompton House. Other names: Altidore Villa name in use — ; Horstead House name in use — When the name of Horstead House was changed to Fenwick Lodge in it was not likely to be long before Horstead House Cottage changed its name too. The occupant then was nightwatchman James Walter Critchley.
Fern Lawn name in use — ; now Scoriton, 16 Pittville Crescent. Fern Lawn was the name given to the house by its first residents, Edward Pilgrim and his wife Emma, when they moved in during People knew that Edward Pilgrim was fortunate.
His father was a sawyer, and he himself worked for many years as a servant and valet to Charles Hatt Velley, the wealthy occupant of 5 Segrave Place now 9 Pittville Lawn. Emma had been a cook in the Velley establishment.
Charles Velley died in , quite soon after moving to Bath. With some of his remarkable inheritance, Edward and his wife moved back to Cheltenham, and purchased Fern Lawn in Pittville Crescent. As a horticulturist Edward Pilgrim had few rivals in Cheltenham. Soon after moving into Fern Lawn he erected a grand glass-house in the gardens. Although ferns may sound unexciting to non-gardeners, they formed part of the new wave of exotic and ornamental plants of which Pilgrim was enamoured.
Other names: Scoriton name in use to present. One half of a semi-detached house first occupied in When Gladys Margaret Gulland moved in during she named the house after the striking roof profile, disguised slightly at the front behind a classical-style pediment. When she left the house, her successors, the Snowdens, retained the whimsical name, though the house later reverted to being known simply as 10 Albert Road. When fishmonger Daniel Olive and his family moved in during , this house was called Victoria Cottage.
The Olives soon changed the name to Wellington Cottage. But in the Olives changed the name again, to Flesk Lodge. Circumstantial evidence suggests that the name Flesk derives from the name of the River Flesk or the Brown Flesk in Co. Kerry in the west of Ireland, and from houses, such as Flesk Lodge and Flesk Cottage and Flesk or Glenflesk Castle known and occupied in the region of the river at the time.
Although there is as yet no evidence associating the Olives with the river, it is significant that the Flesk is known as a salmon river. As a family of fishmongers in Cheltenham and Gloucester over three generations, the Olives were extensively associated with salmon. In the Bristol Mercury of 3 June noted that a huge male salmon was on display at the shop of Mr. On 9 May Daniel Olive had a letter published in The Times in which he defended himself stoutly against a charge of selling immature salmon.
On 24 June the Western Mail reported that Daniel Olive was called for the defence to counter an accusation of illegally selling breeding salmon out of season. It seems likely that the Olives knew about the River Flesk first-hand. Other names: Victoria Villa name in use — 43 ; Victoria Cottage — 7 ; Wellington Cottage name in use — 67 ; Wellington Villa 2 name in use ; Old Lodge name in use to present. The Garden House was built on a large plot along the side of West Drive in the early s for Cheltenham Alderman Clara Winterbotham, of the long-established Pittville Winterbotham family.
The name does not signify that the house was built in the garden of a larger house, as was the case with many of the stable and mews cottages in Pittville, but rather because it was a house with a resplendent garden, established and tended in the s and later by Clara Winterbotham and her companion Nurse Marie Eugenie de Nieures.
Alderman Winterbotham hosted substantial garden parties in the garden during the s when she was Mayor of Cheltenham. By the s Thomas Swinhoe and his family lived in a suburb known as Garden Reach in the south-west of Calcutta near the Hooghly River, and Henry himself lived there with his wife and young family into the s, when they emigrated to England around In Henry and his family lived in Sidmouth, in Devon, and by they had moved up to take possession of their new house in Pittville.
Their stay in Pittville was not happy see St Anne's and the Cheltenham Ghost for further information , though the house was originally named to remind the family of their happy memories of life in India. Other names: Pittville Hall name in use — 82 and also — 7 ; Donore name in use — 96 ; Pittville Court 2 name in use ; Inholmes name in use — ; St Anne's name in use to present ; St Anne's Nursery College 2 name in use — The house was not built as a gate house, but is immediately next to the gated entrance to Pittville Park at the end of East Approach Drive.
Other names: Edgbaston House name in use — The regular change from Stables to Cottage for a secondary building on a larger site happened quite late for Gate House Cottage, around Charles and Caroline Freeman had already lived through the change from Edgbaston House Stables to Gate House Stables, and by decided to update the name to the growingly popular Cottage. Although they introduced the name Gate House Cottage as a replacement in , the older name Gate House Stables continued to be used by some occupants at least until mid century.
Georgina Villa name in use — 76; now 18 Wellington Square. Georgina Ludlow, a spinster then living in Paris, purchased the house in , apparently as an investment. It was either named by or after her, or in honour of one of her relatives with the same name. Wellington House, Wellington Villa were apparently short-lived names for the house in the s. With its semi-detached neighbour Glenfall Villa, Glenfall Lawn was presumably named after nearby Glenfall Terrace name recorded from , of which the pair almost formed an extension.
The terrace was named after the nearby and slightly older Glenfall Street, Fairview. See Hodsdon Gazetteer for the history of the street name, which is probably from older Glenfall House previously Gutterfall in Charlton Kings.
The first occupant of the Pittville house was Rev. Godfrey Faussett MA and his family. Godfrey Faussett was originally from Oxford, but had more recently been vicar of Edgeworth, between Stroud and Cirencester. Bryan Faussett , an early amateur archaeologist.
The rather grander name for Glenfall Villa introduced by former solicitor Henry Maltby and his wife Frances when they moved into the house in On the name Glenfall, see the entry for the adjoining property Glenfall Lawn. Other names: Glenfall Villa name in use — Glenfall Villa name in use — 81; now 94 All Saints Road.
John Remington Mills was very substantially wealthy, and had other property elsewhere. He remained an MP until and in the couple lived in Tunbridge Wells. In the name of the house was changed by new owners to Glenfall Lodge. Other names: Glenfall Lodge name in use — Glengariff name in use — 23 ; now 3 Albert Road. Cheltenham solicitor Alfred Thomas Ivens and his family moved into their newly built house in Pittville in They were a well-travelled family, and chose to call it Glengariff.
Glengariff was quite a popular house name at the time; there was another in nearby Portland Square and would soon be another on Leckhampton Road. The house name remained for ten years after the Ivens left the house at the start of the First World War, but later reverted to 3 Albert Road. Other names: Damery — 7.
Glenmore Lodge name in use to present; Wellington Square. Also Glenmore — , Alexander chose the name Glenmore Lodge to commemorate the scenery of his youth, and to remember property owned by his family nearby at Dalblair. Goldington name in use to present; now Goldington House, Evesham Road. Also Goldington House to present.
The house name commemorates the house and the region of Bedford in which she had lived with her late husband. Gothic Cottage was a surprisingly common name for a small house, often one set in the garden of a larger house, from the early nineteenth century.
As elsewhere, the naming refers to the Gothic Revivalist style of architecture popular at the time, particularly evident slightly later along the main terrace on the west side of Wellington Square. It was one of a pair of houses, originally 1 and 2 Victoria Villas, set back from Wellington Square and backing onto Wellesley Road. Slightly later, by , the corner property had become Flesk Cottage. In Gothic Cottage was occupied by gardener Job Dyer and his family.
Other names: Clive Lodge name in use to present. A conventional name for a country house or, more specifically, for a farmhouse or outbuilding on a larger property, as was the case here. The only other Grange in Pittville is Cotswold Grange in Pittville Circus Road; the name is generally applied to buildings older than those in Pittville. The house was also called Marle Hill House, in contrast to Marle Hill, the main estate house; but Marle Hill itself was often called Marle Hill House, which may have pushed Marle Hill House to become The Grange though the two names seem to have overlapped for many years at the end of the nineteenth century.
Other names: Marle Hill House name in use — Grange Stables name in use ; site at 2 Huntsfield Close, Pittville. In the previous year the occupier of The Grange itself, the Right Hon. Lord Kingsale, had registered a motor car to his own use: a green horsepower Humber, registration number AD , which John Gunnell was doubtless charged to maintain. This accommodation does not seem to be listed at any other date. The name Greenfield was given to the house by the first residents David Davies and his wife Jessie Emma, when they moved into their newly built residence from 31 formerly 2 Pittville Lawn about It would be possible to speculate on reasons for the name, but none can currently be proved.
Greenfield was not an uncommon house name, reminiscent of rural, open meadows; there had for many years been a house called Greenfield in The Park in Cheltenham. The Gryphons name in use to present; Pittville Circus Road. The house was built for Cheltenham solicitor William Henry Mellersh, and occupied by him, his wife Jane Sinnet Griffith Mellersh, and family until well into the twentieth century.
William Mellersh himself died at The Gryphons in , aged Perhaps the name comes from stone gryphons which originally surmounted the gate posts, but if they existed they and the original house have been replaced. A gryphon also griffin, griffon is a mythological and heraldic creature with the head, wings, and talons of an eagle and the body of a lion. Gundulf name in use ; now Parkgate, West Approach Drive.
The house name was changed from 4 Beaufort Villas to Gundulf in by the then occupant Col. Richard Arthur Sargeaunt, who served for over thirty-three years as an officer in the Royal Engineers. Gundulf was the name of a monk at the abbey of Bec in Normandy who became Bishop of Rochester under William the Conqueror and was employed by William for his talents as a military and church architect: he supervised the construction of the White Tower in the Tower of London and Rochester Cathedral.
Richard Sargeaunt, R. Gwernant Villa is the first recorded name for this house, conferred by its first resident Caulfield Tynte Lloyd Williams when he moved in with his wife Anne in Caulfield Lloyd Williams was elected Sheriff of Cardiganshire in Haddo name in use to present; Pittville Circus Road. Thomas Peebles was born into a naval family near the dockyards in Chatham, Kent, but his parents were both Scottish.
Primrose Lawn was renamed Halsey House on the arrival of retired Indian Civil Service police inspector Albemarle Bettington and his family in late or early Other names: Primrose Lawn name in use — The book had a title appropriate for a Cheltenham house name as Handley Cross in the novel is a spa reminiscent of Cheltenham and Leamington; also, in real life Francis Frederick Handley was a keen horseman, and had served as a Troop Sergeant in the Calcutta Horse whilst in India.
The Handleys left Handley Cross in , but the name remained into the second half of the twentieth century. Other names: Stanley Lawn name in use — Hartford House name in use — 44; now Evesham Road. In the early twentieth century he moved into Hartford House, Werneth, in Oldham with his wife Hannah and their household. In cotton-spinner James Duncuft died, at the age of 54, and his wife moved to Pittville, changing the name of her new house from the idiosyncratic Caza Eschalaz earlier Evesham Lawn to Hartford House, in memory of the last house in Oldham she had shared with her husband.
Other names: Casa Echalaz name in use — ; Evesham Lawn name in use — Harwood House name in use to present; from — known as Wellington Court; Wellington Square. Watson and his wife Sarah Marshall were both born in India, and raised their family there.
The name reverted from Wellington Court to Harwood House around Other names: Wellington Court name in use — , Kashmir Court name in use — Hawksworth name in use to present; Hawksworth, 26 Albert Road. The house name was changed from Melcombe House to Hawksworth with the arrival of elderly spinster Ann Ord in She chose the name to commemorate her mother Isabella Frances Hawksworth d.
Other names: Vista Villa name in use — 6 ; Melcombe Villa name in use — 78 ; Melcombe House name in use — Heath Lodge name in use to present; Pittville Circus. Heath Lodge has not changed its name since it was first so called in , when the Rev. Maurice Allen Smelt and his wife Hannah moved in. They brought the name Heath Lodge with them, as it was the name of the house they lived in for most of their stay at Petersfield. Smelt MA FRAS remained very active in Cheltenham, providing the Cheltenham Chronicle with weekly weather reports for Cheltenham, from statistics collected at his observatory at Heath Lodge, and he and his wife also maintained their charity work with the poor and disadvantaged in Cheltenham.
Heathfield Lodge was named indirectly after the village Heathfield in East Sussex. Elliott was the son of the Rev. William Elliott, for many years Vicar of Trim, Co. William Elliott died and was buried at Niagara in , while serving as the commander of the Royal Canadian Rifle Regiment. There is a memorial to him in the Minster, Cheltenham.
Later called Regency Lodge. Other names: Llyndda name in use — 37 ; Regency Lodge name in use to present ; Upnor 1 name in use — Highbury name in use — 15; now Richmond, West Approach Drive. When he moved in during he renamed it Highbury, but the motivation for this name is not clear. Neither he, his wife Mary Louisa, or his daughter Violet Anne appear to have any connection with Highbury in north London, or with other Highburys, including the independent Congregational Highbury College in Islington.
Other names: Bexley name in use — ; Claremont name in use — 19 ; Mount Sorrell name in use — Hollym name in use — 20; now 56 Prestbury Road. Miss Georgina Augusta Lacy gave the name Hollym to her house in Bayshill Lawn, Cheltenham, and she brought the name with her when she moved to 6 Pittville Villas in The name Hollym harked back to the village of that name in Holderness, East Yorkshire, east of Hull, where her maternal grandfather, the Revd.
Robert Barker, had been Vicar from the s and where her mother had been brought up. The house reverted to being known by its number by Holmains name in use — 22; now 19 Wellington Square. Holmains is the name of an estate east of Dumfries in Scotland.
The Chiefs of Holmains have been Carruthers since the late Middle Ages, and various branches had lived at nearby Denrie and Dormont; the village Carrutherstown is just south of these villages. It is possible that they simply claimed a relationship with the Holmains Carruthers, or that they were related, though the details of the relationship are not yet clear.
Other names: Upnor 2 name in use — 38 ; Wellington Villa 1 name in use — Holmdale name in use to present; Pittville Circus Road. Also Holme Dale After several years as a licensed preacher in the Gloucester diocese, the Rev Littlewood was appointed Vicar of Warfield, Berkshire, but returned to live with his mother at Holmdale three years before his death in Holmdale was a conventional house and road name by the s, and at present there are no particular leads as to why it was chosen for the name of the house in Pittville Circus Road.
See Holm Dene. The name may have no connection with the family other than the loose similarity of sound between Hume, home, and Holm; it was in Evesham Road it was next-door to two other Denes: Trevor Dene on one side, and Iseultdene on the other. It was one of a number of names becoming popular in the s and 80s which evocated a generalised rural idyll fading into the past in later Victorian England see also Deerhurst , Ravenhurst. See also Holmdale.
For many years this house was known as Camden House. Its name changed as a result of the legacy given by Miss Susan Mary Stokes, daughter of religious writer and editor George Stokes see Tyndale , after her death in They were therefore sold, and Camden House was bought with proceeds from the sale. The house remained as a vicarage for many years, and at least into the s, before reverting to its old style of Camden House. Homespring House: see Deanwood House name in use — ; Vallombrosa name in use — Homewood: see Cleeve House name in use to present ; Dunboyne name in use — Graham Thomas was commissioned Lieutenant in the 20th Hussars in and served in the South African War of , before leading his troops as part of the 5th Cavalry Brigade in northern Europe during the First World War.
But the house name derives from the village of Horstead in Norfolk. But her father, Horatio Pettus Batcheler, was a native of Norfolk. His father, the Revd. When the name of Altidore Villa was changed to Horstead House it was likely that Altidore Stables would change its name too. His father the Rev. Leonard Wallich had previously retired from Norfolk to Cheltenham, where he had died in By July the residents of Cheltenham were informed that the school was to be called Inholmes School, a prep school for boarders and day-pupils, opening that Christmas.
Leonard Wallich was not new to schoolmastering: he had run Chichester House School in Worthing in Sussex in the early s, and had then moved in to Burgess Hill in Sussex, where he founded the first Inholmes School, taking the name from the large house, Inholmes, where the school was based. There were two farms in the immediate area called Inholmes Great and Little , from which the Sussex house doubtless got its name.
Ultimately, the name probably derives from the Manor of Inholme in Lambourn, Berkshire, united by the Aldridge family who owned Inholme in Lambourn as well as property in Sussex. For Leonard, the name for his new home was based on practical considerations, maintaining continuity for the school he was translating from Sussex to Gloucestershire. Other names: Garden Reach name in use — 79 ; Pittville Hall name in use — 82 and also — 7 ; Donore name in use — 96 ; Pittville Court 2 name in use ; St Anne's name in use to present ; St Anne's Nursery College 2 name in use — Inver name in use — ; now Park House, Wellington Square.
The new house name reminded them of their youth in the north-west of Ireland. Iseultdene name in use — ; now Evesham Road. This was the third of a short stretch of newly built houses in Evesham Road to be given a name ending in Dene -dene in the mid to late s see also Trevor Dene and Holm Dene. George was an artist, fascinated by Cornish seascapes.
In the late s, he travelled down from Cheltenham on trips to Penzance, where he is associated with the Newlyn group of artists. By the time of the census he and his mother had moved to Penzance. Other names: Edenholme name in use — Also Cashmir Court This house was known immediately previously as Wellington Court, but the motivation behind the name Kashmir Court is not clear other than that Court was carried forward to the new name, and perhaps that Wellington spend much of his early military career in India.
But there is no evidence that he served in India, or more particularly in Kashmir. The owner of the house in was a Mrs Walsh, who has not been further identified. Other names: Harwood House name in use to present , Wellington Court name in use — Kenilworth House was replaced by simply Kenilworth in use to present after Major-General Charles Moore moved into the house about ; both forms are found today.
He only stayed a year, but he is likely to have named the property. Astley was born in in Wiltshire, but he belonged to the long-established Warwickshire family of Astleys, and doubtless heard stories from his father Francis Dugdale Astley of Astley Castle near Nuneaton and its grander counterpart Kenilworth Castle.
The name of Kenilworth House was likely intended to hint at the old Astley fortunes in Warwickshire. Kennards name in use — 48; now 52 Albert Road. The reason for the name is unknown. A cluster of houses containing the name Kennards also Kenwards in the village of Leigh in Kent was owned in the early nineteenth century, by Revd.
John Middleton Martin died soon after retiring, in ; his wife lived on at Kennards until her death in , after which the house seems to have been known by its number. Kilreague name in use — 7; 84 Evesham Road. But his father was brought up on the farm of Kilreague also spelt Kilrege and Kilrhyg , just outside Llangarron, near Ross-on-Wye.
The Scudamores were an old Llangarron family. The name Kilreague stuck with Godwin and Susan Scudamore when they later moved to Tivoli Road in the late s: they renamed their Tivoli house Kilreague. Kingsmuir name in use to present; now Kingsmuir Hotel, Pittville Circus. Until a few years earlier, the family had lived in India, where Robert Sutton was a senior and decorated officer in the Madras Army.
They gave the house its new name after the house, Kingmuir, that they had leased for a while on Worcester Road, Sutton, Surrey. The Sutton house was owned by East India merchant David Leckie from Peebles, Peebleshire, and he and his family had moved out temporarily and were lodging in Marylebone when the Burges lived in his house in Kingston Cottage to present; now 7 Pittville Crescent Lane. The Breeden household lived there together for a while.
The name Kingston was borrowed from other nearby uses of the name: Kingston Garden is shown on the Cheltenham Old Town Survey as the name for the plot of public land immediately opposite the cottage, before Windsor Street; further up Windsor Street on the left was the terrace known since around s as Kingston Place; and by the end of the century Kingston House sat, as it does today, at the Prestbury Road end of Windsor Street.
The ulterior origin of Kingston as a street and terrace name has not been investigated here. One of the first actions of Francis Brandt JP when he moved into the house formerly called Berkeley Hall on Pittville Circus Road in January was to place a notice in the Gloucestershire Echo saying that from that time forward the house would be known as Kirkella. Other names: Berkeley Hall name in use — ; North Hall name in use to present. Kyrle gave money towards the reconstruction of Ross church and the Causeway to Witton Bridge, as well as providing funds of local needy children to attend school.
The first owner of Kyrle Villa was its builder, Edward Cope, who died there in There are two early examples of Lake House for the house until then known as Lake View; these are in and Perhaps these occurrences appeared in the directories in error, or perhaps there was an early attempt to change the name, which failed maybe due to the fact that there was already a Lake House in Prestbury.
In general, Lake View was consistently used as the house name until the arrival of the Revd. While the Revd. Bishop was otherwise engaged, his wife Jean and co-resident Mary Milroy ran the house for a while as a vegetarian guest house. There was a tendency for Villa and to some extent View to be altered to the apparently more substantial House or Lodge in the early twentieth century, as happened here. The name survived them, and is still used.
Other names: Lake View name in use — A conventional descriptive name, comparable to the common Sea View: the large semi-detached house Lake View, attached to Ravenhurst, 93 Pittville Lawn, immediately overlooks the main lake in Pittville. Smyth had previously seen service with the 69th South Lincolnshire Regiment of Foot in Canada and elsewhere. Other names: Lake House name in use to present. Lanchester name in use — 45; now 54 Albert Road. Cheltenham-born William Henry Hamlin, fishing-rod maker, moved into his newly built house Lanchester with his family in There is no clear motivation for the house name; in the s almost all references in the Cheltenham newspapers to the word Lanchester referred to the luxury car marque, alongside occasional allusions to the village of Lanchester in County Durham, though no family members appear to have links with Durham.
Laurel Lodge name in use to present; Wellington Square. As the Wallaces were keen gardeners, and often won awards at the Pittville Horticultural Society exhibitions in the Pump Room, it is likely that the conventional name Laurel Lodge was given by them in relation to a distinctive aspect of planting in the two gardens.
The name Laurel Lodge first appears in public in relation to the Laurel Lodge School established on the site by Mrs Mary Mechelen in , and intended as a boarding school for twelve girls. Mrs Mechelen had previously run similar establishments in Bath and then Bristol, but her husband Joseph also Josiah was being sued for bankruptcy in , and the finances of the school were unstable. This was the house of builder Nathaniel Walford, who moved here from Fairview, until bankruptcy interrupted his career in the mid s.
The house is the first in the group of houses, Leamington Place, from which it was named. Leamington Place was presumably named after the rising spa of Leamington Hodsdon, Gazetteer. Linden Lawn name in use — 8; 19 Clarence Square. The house in Clarence Square was simply known as No 19 until the arrival of clothier and loan agent Hurman Samuel and his family in A house called Linden Lawn already existed in Charlton Kings at the time, and the Hurmans' choice of house name may have been influenced by this, or by Linden House, College Lawn, in Cheltenham.
Despite the frequency of Linden generally in house names, Linden Lawn itself is not recorded elsewhere in the country in contemporary newspapers. However, there is another possible influence. Both of Hurman Samuel's parents were born in Poland, as was the father of his wife Sarah. The linden tree is a widespread favourite in Poland, where it is common in place names and folklore and is regarded as symbolic of summer and good fortune, especially in the home.
The Polish for the month of July is called Lipiec, after lipa, the linden tree. In addition, in the early twentieth century, this branch of the Samuel family donated several drinking fountains to parks and other locations in their previous home town of Cardiff, in honour of Hurman's parents Moses and Esther. It seems likely that Linden Lawn connotes not only the leisured luxury of an elegant house, but was also reminiscent for the Hurmans of the former life they had led in Poland.
The house Lisle Villa was named after the Lisle family, who held property in Hampshire in the seventeenth century. After her death in her nieces Lucy Frances and Rose March Phillipps resided at the house until they moved back to Leicestershire in the early s, putting Lisle Villa up for sale. The new owner William Donald, newly returned from Australia, decided to change the name to Lisle House on his arrival in Other names: Lisle House name in use to present ; St Martin's name in use — In W.
This was approved, and by Lieutenant-Colonel Arthur Northern was living in the new semi-detached dwelling attached to the old, reduced Evesham House. Northern did not stay there long before butcher Ethel Davis and her ex-policeman husband Ernest moved in, staying there up to the mid-century.
Llyndda name in use — 37; 69 Pittville Lawn.
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This 0 bedroom with 0 bathroom & 0 carspaces/garages is located at 63 Bettington Road, Blackheath NSW This property is now sold. View it or get in touch with the real estate . Map directions to Bettington Rd Blackheath, NSW Easily find directions to Bettington Rd in Blackheath, NSW using Whereis®. 63 BETTINGTON ROAD, BLACKHEATH. Bed: 3. Bath: 1. Land Size: sqm (approx) Category: House. Last Advertised Price: July $ per week Historical Prices: July .