Barnes, London

Barnes (/bɑːrnz/) is a district in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames. It takes up the extreme northeast of the borough, and as such is the closest part of the borough to central London. It is centred 5.3 miles (8.5 km) west south-west of Charing Cross in a bend of the River Thames.


Barnes riverside from the bridge
Location within Greater London
Area4.50 km2 (1.74 sq mi)
Population21,218 (Barnes and
Mortlake and Barnes Common wards 2011)[2]
 Density4,715/km2 (12,210/sq mi)
OS grid referenceTQ225765
 Charing Cross5.8 mi (9.3 km) ENE
London borough
Ceremonial countyGreater London
Sovereign stateUnited Kingdom
Post townLONDON
Postcode districtSW13
Dialling code020
EU ParliamentLondon
UK Parliament
London Assembly

Its built environment includes a wide variety of convenience and arts shopping on its high street and a high proportion of 18th- and 19th-century buildings in the streets near Barnes Pond. Together they make up the Barnes Village conservation area where along with its west riverside, pictured, most of the mid-19th century properties are concentrated. On the east riverside is the WWT London Wetland Centre adjoining several fields for the three main national team sports. Barnes has retained woodland on the "Barnes Trail" which is a short circular walk taking in the riverside, commercial streets and conservation area, marked by silver discs set in the ground and with QR coded information on distinctive oar signs. The Thames Path National Trail provides a public promenade along the entire bend of the river which is on the Championship Course in rowing. Barnes has two railway stations (Barnes and Barnes Bridge) and is served by bus routes towards central London and Richmond.

Geography and transport

Barnes is in south west London, bounded to the west, north and east by a meander in the River Thames.


National Rail

Barnes is not on the London Underground network, however, it is served directly by two National Rail stations, both of which are in London's Travelcard Zone 3:

Both stations are served exclusively by trains operated by South Western Railway (SWR), with trains terminating in Central London at Waterloo via Clapham Junction. Trains from Barnes and Barnes Bridge both run eastwards providing Barnes with a direct connection to Chiswick, Brentford and Hounslow. Barnes railway station is also served by trains running southwest towards Teddington and Kingston.[3]

Barnes railway station saw 2.548 million passenger entries or exits last year. Barnes Bridge was significantly quieter, with only 0.863 passengers beginning or ending their journey at the station.[4]

Nearby railway stations can also be found at Putney and Mortlake.[3]

London Underground

There are London Underground connections in neighbouring Hammersmith, where two stations serve four lines: the Circle and Hammersmith & City lines and the District and Piccadilly lines. From Hammersmith, there are direct connections to the City and the West End. There are also direct connections to Heathrow Airport, Ealing, the East End and Rayner's Lane.[3]


There is one River Thames crossing in Barnes for traffic and pedestrians; Hammersmith Bridge is a suspension bridge to the north of Barnes, built in 1887. Hammersmith Bridge is currently closed indefinitely to traffic due to structural faults.

Many of the roads in Barnes are residential, but several arterial routes pass through the district, carrying traffic across London and the South East.

The South Circular Road (A205) passes through the southern end of Barnes. The South Circular carries traffic eastbound towards Wandsworth, Clapham, the City of London and south east London. Westbound, the road carries traffic away from Central London, either towards Richmond and the M3, or directly to the M4 and the North Circular Road (A406). Kew and Chiswick are en route to the M4.

The A306 runs north-south through Barnes, carried by Castelnau and Rocks Lane. Leaving Barnes to the north, the A306 crosses Hammersmith Bridge towards Hammersmith, where traffic meets the Great West Road (A4), which links to Earl's Court and the West End. Southbound, the A306 eventually meets the A3 towards Guildford and Portsmouth.

Barnes High Street and Church Road carry the A3003, which runs between Barnes and nearby Mortlake.

Transport for London (TfL) manages the South Circular Road and the A306 (south of Barnes only).[5]

Other roads which cross the Thames nearby are Chiswick Bridge (A316) to the west and Putney Bridge (A219) east.

Air pollution

The London Borough of Richmond upon Thames carries out air pollution monitoring in Barnes, both kerbside and in the London Wetlands Centre.

There are several sites in Barnes which measure the concentration of Nitrogen Dioxide (NO2) and Particulate Matter (PM10) in the air.

A site along Castelnau recorded an annual mean concentration of NO2 at 31μgm-3 in 2017. The annual mean concentration of PM10 was 18μgm-3 at the same site in the same year. Both results show that Barnes' air is the cleanest it has been since 2011, at least.

Whilst Castelnau is on the kerbside, the Wetlands monitoring site recorded far lower (i.e. cleaner) results than Castelnau did in 2017, with an annual mean NO2 concentration at 21μgm-3, and a mean reading of 15μgm-3 for PM10.

A monitoring site on Barnes High Street recorded more polluted air than the other, with NO2 levels at 43.0μgm-3 (annual mean, 2017). This site therefore failed to meet the UK National Air Quality Objective of 40μgm-3 (annual mean) for NO2.[6]


Barnes is served by London Buses 33, 72, 209, 265, 283, 378, 419, 485 and N22.


Compared other districts in London, Barnes is poorly connected to London destinations via cycle paths or tracks; cycling infrastructure is limited in Barnes.

There are three key routes which pass through Barnes:

Cycles can cross the Thames in Barnes using either Hammersmith Bridge or Barnes Bridge (dismounting to use the footpath). Cycling is permitted along the shared-use path on the southern bank of the Thames between Hammersmith Bridge and Putney Bridge.

River Thames

The Thames Path passes through Barnes, following the banks of the river.

Transport for London (TfL), in conjunction with MBNA Thames Clippers, run riverboat services from nearby Putney Pier to Blackfriars, weekday morning and evenings only. This connects the Barnes area to Chelsea, Battersea, Westminster, Embankment and the City. A Summer River Tour, operated by Thames River Boats runs from Kew Pier to Westminster, or Richmond and Hampton Court.[9]

Nearest places


Barnes is in the traditional county of Surrey. It appears in the Domesday Book of 1086 as "Berne". It was held by the Canons of St Paul of London when its assets were: 8 hides, paying tax with Mortlake; 6 ploughlands, 20 acres (81,000 m2) of meadow. It rendered (in total) to its feudal system overlords £7 per year.[10]

The original Norman chapel of St Mary's, Barnes' village church, was built at some point between 1100 and 1150, and was subsequently extended in the early 13th century. In 1215, immediately after confirming the sealing of Magna Carta, Stephen Langton, the Archbishop of Canterbury, stopped on the river at Barnes to dedicate St Mary's church.[11] The church was added to in 1485 and in 1786. After a major fire in 1978 destroyed the Victorian and Edwardian additions to the building, restoration work was completed in 1984.[12]

Some of the oldest riverside housing in London is to be found on the Terrace, a road lined with Georgian mansions which runs along the west bend of the river. Construction of these mansions began as early as 1720.[13] Gustav Holst and Ninette de Valois lived in houses on this stretch, both of which have corresponding blue plaques. The Terrace also has an original red brick police station, built in 1891. It has been remodelled as flats but still preserves the original features.

The pink-fronted Rose House facing the area's pond dates to the 17th century, while Milbourne House facing the Green, the area's oldest, parts of which date to the 16th century, once belonged to Henry Fielding.[14] The park of Barn Elms, formerly the manor house of Barnes,[15] for long the parish's chief property and now an open space and playing field, is home to one of the oldest and largest plane tree in London, one of the Great Trees of London.[16]

The Grade II listed Barnes Railway Bridge, originally constructed in 1849 by Joseph Locke, dominates the view of the river from the Terrace.

Castelnau, in north Barnes and on the banks of the river, has a small church, Holy Trinity. The area between Castelnau and Lonsdale Road contains a 1930s council estate (including roads such as Nowell Road, Stillingfleet Road and Washington Road), mostly consisting of "Boot Houses", constructed by the Henry Boot company.


A 2014 survey found that Barnes had the highest proportion of independent shops of any area in Britain, at 96.6%.[17]

Barnes Common and the London Wetland Centre

Barnes Common is an important open space and a local nature reserve.[18] Its 120 acres (0.49 km2) dominate the south of Barnes, providing a rural setting to the village and a wealth of habitats including acid grassland, scrub, woodland and wetland. Beverley Brook passes through part of the common before meeting the Thames at Putney.

In April 2001, Barnes Pond dramatically emptied overnight. Although a broken drain was suspected no cause could be conclusively found.[19] The pond was redeveloped and landscaped with funding from Richmond Council and the local community.

Barn Elms reservoirs were turned into a wetland habitat and bird sanctuary in 1995. The majority of the WWT London Wetland Centre comprises areas of standing open water, grazing marsh and reedbed. It is designated as a Site of Special Scientific Interest as it supports nationally important wintering populations of shoveller (Anas clypeata) and teal (Anas crecca).

Landmarks, trails and events

The Barnes Trail, a 2.3 mile circular walk funded by the Mayor of London and Richmond upon Thames Council, was opened in June 2013.[20] It gained in 2014 a further QR code-marked extension, along its riverside, which equates to the Thames Path National Trail; part of this is wide, pavemented embankments with Victorian townhouses and the rest is tree-lined green space.[21]

The site of rock musician Marc Bolan's fatal car crash on Queen's Ride in 1977 is now Bolan's Rock Shrine. The memorial receives frequent visits from his fans, and in 1997 a bronze bust of Bolan was installed to mark the twentieth anniversary of his death. In 2007, the site was recognised by the English Tourist Board as a "Site of Rock 'n' Roll Importance" in its guide England Rocks.[22]

Olympic Studios on Church Road is an independent cinema, showing a mixture of films on general release and art films. Originally a local cinema and for many years a leading recording studio, down the decades Olympic played host to some of rock and pop's greatest stars, from the Beatles, who recorded the original tracks of "All You Need Is Love" in Barnes, to the Rolling Stones, Jimi Hendrix, Pink Floyd, Led Zeppelin, David Bowie, Queen, Eric Clapton, Ella Fitzgerald, Harry Nilsson, the Verve, Massive Attack, Duran Duran, Coldplay, Madonna and Björk.

Facing the Thames, and on the main commercial street's junction, the Bull's Head pub is known as the "suburban Ronnie Scott's"[23] and was one of the first and most important jazz venues in Britain from the post-war years onward.

The Old Sorting Office Arts Centre is a venue for art and fringe theatre, hosting numerous exhibitions and theatre productions, as well as a regular auction. Actors who have performed at the venue include Patricia Hodge, Stephanie Cole, Timothy West, Julian Glover and Robert Pattinson.

The area around Barnes Pond is host to several open-air and covered markets each month. Barnes Green is the site of the Barnes Fair, held each year on the second Saturday of July and organised by the Barnes Community Association (BCA), whose headquarters are at Rose House, a distinctive 17th-century pink-painted building on Barnes High Street.

Places of worship

Barnes has eight churches, of which six are members of Churches Together in Barnes:[24]


Barnes and Mortlake History Society
Legal statusregistered charity (number 292918)[25]
Region served
Barnes, Mortlake and East Sheen[26]
Paul Rawkins[25]
Main organ
Barnes and Mortlake History Society Newsletter (four times a year)[26]

Barnes and Mortlake History Society, founded in 1955, promotes interest in the local history of Barnes, Mortlake and East Sheen. It organises a programme of lectures and other activities on historical topics and publishes a quarterly newsletter.[26]


Association football

Barnes has a place in the history of football. First, a former High Master of St Paul's School, Richard Mulcaster, is credited with taking mob football and turning it into an organised, refereed team sport that was considered beneficial for schoolboys. St Paul's School is currently sited on Lonsdale Road, although in Mulcaster's time it was at St Paul's Cathedral in the City of London.

Barnes was also home to Ebenezer Cobb Morley, who in 1862 was a founding member of the Football Association. In 1863, he wrote to Bell's Life newspaper proposing a governing body for football, and this led to the first meeting at the Freemasons' Tavern where the FA was created. He was the FA's first secretary (1863–66) and at his home in Barnes he set out the first set of rules for modern football, and these were adopted by the FA and subsequently spread throughout the world. As a player, he took part in the first match played according to today's rules. Morley may be considered the father of football for his key role in establishing modern Association Football.

Barnes has a non-League football club, Stonewall F.C., who play at Barn Elms Playing Fields.[27]


Barnes Rugby Football Club's ground is next to the WWT London Wetlands Centre, formerly known simply as Barn Elms.


In rowing, the loop of the Thames surrounding Barnes forms part of the Championship Course used for the Oxford and Cambridge Boat Race and the main national head races, the Head of the River Races, for each category of Olympic boat. Three rowing clubs are across Barnes Bridge which can be crossed by foot and St Paul's School boat from Barnes. A statue of Steve Fairbairn who revolutionised technique and equipment in the sport is by the river close to the London Wetlands Centre in the district.


Notable residents

Only notable people with entries on Wikipedia have been included. Their birth or residence has been verified by citations.

Living people



  • Jan Pieńkowski (b. 1936), artist, lives in Barnes and is a patron of the Barnes Literary Society.[39]


  • Michael Ball (b. 1962), singer and actor, lives in Barnes.[40]
  • Carl Davis (b. 1936), composer, lives in Barnes.[41]
  • Duffy (b. 1984), singer, lived at The Terrace in Barnes.[42]
  • Tomoyasu Hotei (布袋 寅泰) (b. 1962), Japanese musician, singer-songwriter, composer, record producer and actor, moved to Barnes in 2012.[43]
  • Brian May (b. 1947), musician and astrophysicist, lived in Suffolk Road, Barnes.[44]
  • Roger Waters (b. 1943), bassist formerly of Pink Floyd, lives on Barnes Common.
  • Roger Taylor (b. 1949), drummer, lived in White Hart Lane.[44]
  • Aaron Shanley (b. 1990), singer-songwriter, lived in Treen Avenue, Barnes
  • Pete Tong (b. 1960), disc jockey, lives in Barnes.[45]



  • Suzannah Lipscomb (b. 1978), historian, academic and broadcaster specialising in the 16th century, lives in Barnes.[50]
  • Dan Snow (b. 1978), historian and broadcaster, grew up in Barnes.[51]
  • Sir Tim Besley, economist and academic lives in Barnes



  • Sheherazade Goldsmith (b. 1974), environmentalist, jeweller and columnist, lives in Barnes.[55]
  • Chris Kimsey (b. 1951), sound engineer and producer, associated with The Rolling Stones and Olympic Studios, lives on Barnes Common.
  • Gary Lineker (b. 1960), sports broadcaster and former professional footballer, lives in Barnes.[56]

Historical figures

Those marked § are commemorated in Barnes by a blue plaque.[14]


Artists, architects and designers

Lawyers, politicians and statesmen

  • Major John Freeman (1915–2014), politician, diplomat and broadcaster, lived in Barnes.[71]
  • Lyon Playfair (1818–1898), professor of chemistry and Liberal MP, lived at 26 Castelnau Villas (98 Castelnau), Barnes in 1851, while taking part in organising the Great Exhibition.[70]
  • Sir John Power, 1st Baronet (1870–1950), businessman and Conservative MP for Wimbledon, lived at 1 Queen's Ride, Barnes, from 1908 to 1919.[70]



  • George Frederick Handel (1685–1759) lived at the house of Mr Mathew Andrews in Barn Elms in the summer of 1713.[75][76]§
  • Gustav Holst (1874–1934), composer, lived at 31 Gretna Road, Richmond from 1903 to 1908, then moved with his family to 10 The Terrace, Barnes until 1913.[77]§
  • Freddie Mercury (1946–1991), musician, vocalist and lyricist of the rock band Queen, shared a house at 40 Ferry Road.[78][79]

Scholars, scientists and engineers




Demography and housing

To give an equal councillor number and electorate, the wards in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames are multi-councillor but aim to be equally sized. To achieve this, approximately half of one of the two wards covering modern Barnes also falls within the boundaries of neighbouring Mortlake.[95]

2011 Census homes
WardDetachedSemi-detachedTerracedFlats and apartmentsCaravans/temporary/mobile homes/houseboatsShared between households[2]
Mortlake and Barnes Common1675471,7652,45318
2011 Census households
WardPopulationHouseholds% Owned outright% Owned with a loanhectares[2]
Mortlake and Barnes Common10,9194,7712732185

See also


  1. Census Information Scheme (2012). "2011 Census Ward Population Estimates". Greater London Authority. Retrieved 30 January 2013.
  2. Key Statistics; Quick Statistics: Population Density [1] Office for National Statistics
  3. "London's Rail and Tube services" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on 10 April 2019.
  4. "Estimates of station usage". Office of Rail and Road. Archived from the original on 27 March 2019.
  5. "TfL Base Map" (PDF). Transport for London (TfL). Archived from the original (PDF) on 7 April 2019.
  6. "London Borough of Richmond upon Thames: Air Quality Annual Status Report for 2017" (PDF). London Borough of Richmond upon Thames. 30 May 2018. Archived from the original (PDF) on 13 April 2019.
  7. "Route 4". Sustrans. Archived from the original on 30 December 2018.
  8. "EuroVelo 2: United Kingdom". EuroVelo. Archived from the original on 1 July 2018.
  9. "London's River Services map" (PDF). Transport for London (TfL). Archived from the original (PDF) on 8 August 2018.
  10. Palmer, J J N. "Place: Barnes". Open Domesday. Archived from the original on 3 January 2018. Retrieved 3 September 2014.
  11. "Magna Carta 800th Anniversary, St Mary's Barnes". Magna Carta 800. 6 May 2015.
  12. "Short history of the parish church of St Mary Barnes" (PDF). St Mary Barnes. Retrieved 3 September 2014.
  13. "Timeline". Barnes and Mortlake History Society. Retrieved 23 July 2012.
  14. "Blue Plaques in Richmond upon Thames". Retrieved 23 July 2012.
  15. Malden, H E (editor) (1912). "Parishes: Barnes". A History of the County of Surrey: vol. 4. British History Online. pp. 3–8. Retrieved 31 May 2015.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
  16. "London's greatest trees here at BEST". Barn Elms Sports Trust. Retrieved 31 May 2015.
  17. "Towns with the greatest percentage of independents are Barnes, where they account for 96.6% of retailers...""Barnes leads in independent shops". DIY Week. 25 March 2014. Archived from the original on 3 May 2014. Retrieved 26 December 2018.
  18. "Barnes Common Conservation area" (PDF). London Borough of Richmond upon Thames. Retrieved 17 December 2015.
  19. "Report on Barnes Pond" (PDF). London Borough of Richmond upon Thames. 17 December 2001. Retrieved 17 December 2015.
  20. Dyduch, Amy (30 June 2013). "Dozens of people turn out for Barnes trail launch". Richmond and Twickenham Times. Retrieved 7 July 2013.
  21. "The Barnes Trail". Barnes Community Assoictaion. Retrieved 15 February 2016.
  22. "TAG's Marc Bolan & T-Rex Web Site – Legal Guardians of Marc Bolan's Rock Shrine". Retrieved 23 July 2012.
  23. "Barnes". 9 July 2013.
  24. "Barnes in Common: About Churches Together in Barnes". Churches Together in Barnes. Archived from the original on 13 February 2013. Retrieved 6 April 2013.
  25. "Barnes And Mortlake History Society". Charity Commission for England and Wales. 31 December 2017. Retrieved 18 October 2018.
  26. "Barnes and Mortlake History Society". Barnes Village. Barnes Community Association. Retrieved 18 October 2018.
  27. "Stonewall". Club Information. football.mitoo. Archived from the original on 10 August 2011. Retrieved 31 May 2015.
  28. "Obituary: Rosemary Ackland". The Daily Telegraph. London. 14 August 2002. Retrieved 9 October 2012.
  29. Brocklehurst, Philip (Winter 2011). "Mr Brocklehurst meets..." p. 28. Retrieved 21 January 2014.
  30. "6 random questions… Niamh Cusack". Living In. 28 February 2017. Retrieved 10 May 2017.
  31. Parker, Olivia (23 December 2013). "My perfect weekend: Patricia Hodge, actress". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 17 December 2015.
  32. Duncan, Alistair (31 August 2004). "My London: Alistair McGowan". Evening Standard. London. Retrieved 7 November 2018.
  33. Mercury, Sunday (31 December 2008). "British schoolboy Robert Pattinson became Hollywood's hot new star alongside Kristen Stewart in Twilight". birminghammail. Retrieved 15 May 2019.
  34. McAlpine, Fraser. "News Roundup: Robert Pattinson Guides Kristen Around Barnes". BBC America. Retrieved 15 May 2019.
  35. Coveney, Michael (19 September 2008). "Review: Bounder! and 50 Years of Carry On". Retrieved 15 May 2019 via
  36. Fishwick, Samuel (16 April 2015). "Stanley Tucci's My London". Evening Standard. London. Retrieved 7 November 2018.
  37. Wroe, Nicholas (21 February 2011). "David Harsent: A life in writing". The Guardian. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  38. Bentley, Vicci (Spring 2006). "Presiding Spirits: David Harsent". Magma (35). Retrieved 23 July 2012.
  39. "Jan Pienkowski". Barnes Literary Society. Retrieved 21 November 2017.
  40. BBC. "Michael Ball's London". Retrieved 15 May 2019.
  41. Tibbets, John C (2005). "The Sounds of Silents: An Interview with Carl Davis" (PDF). Retrieved 22 January 2018.
  42. "Pop star Duffy's former London house collapses". BBC News. 26 November 2015. Retrieved 10 January 2016.
  43. Dyduch, Amy (30 November 2012). "Hotei's living the rock 'n' roll dream – in Barnes". Richmond and Twickenham Times. London. p. 16.
  44. Skála, Martin. "Queen places in London". Queen Concerts. Retrieved 12 April 2016.
  45. Llewellyn Smith, Caspar (22 May 2005). "Jet Set". The Observer. Retrieved 14 September 2014.
  46. "Zac Goldsmith on life in West London". The Resident. 12 August 2014. Retrieved 26 December 2018.
  47. "FRP announces its new Patrons". News. Friends of Richmond Park. Archived from the original on 14 May 2014. Retrieved 7 April 2014.
  48. "Meet Tania Mathias: Your new MP for Twickenham". Richmond and Twickenham Times. 15 May 2015. Archived from the original on 17 July 2015. Retrieved 17 May 2015.
  49. Judd, Deany (9 January 2009). "Chris Patten's Perfect Weekend". The Daily Telegraph. Retrieved 30 August 2017.
  50. Nathanson, Hannah (6 December 2013). "Suzannah Lipscomb's My London". Evening Standard. London. Retrieved 26 May 2015.
  51. Nathanson, Hannah (18 July 2014). "My London". Evening Standard. London. p. 58. Retrieved 22 January 2018.
  52. Chrisafis, Angelique (22 February 2013). "Magnifique! Académie française elects first British-born member". The Guardian. Retrieved 27 February 2015.
  53. "Matthew Kneale". Author page. Penguin Books. Archived from the original on 31 December 2013. Retrieved 14 November 2013.
  54. "Emma Brockes interview: Roger McGough". The Guardian. London. 14 November 2005. Retrieved 26 April 2010.
  55. Cronin, Emily (23 October 2016). "Inside the newly renovated South London home of jeweller Sheherazade Goldsmith". The Sunday Telegraph. Retrieved 26 December 2018.
  56. "Gary Lineker on football, crisps and barnes". The Resident. 31 March 2015. Retrieved 26 December 2018.
  57. "Phyllis Calvert Biography (1915–2002)". Retrieved 3 September 2014.
  58. Oliver, John. "Edwards, Jimmy (1920–1988)". BFI Screenonline.
  59. Ellis-Petersen, Hannah. "Rik Mayall the funniest man". The Guardian. Retrieved 9 June 2013.
  60. Dyduch, Amy (9 June 2014). "Comedy idol Rik Mayall dies suddenly at his home in Barnes". Richmond and Twickenham Times. Retrieved 9 June 2014.
  61. "'Star Wars' actor becomes U.S. citizen". USA Today. 17 October 2005. Retrieved 27 February 2015.
  62. Brown, Maisie (1997). Barnes and Mortlake Past, with East Sheen. Historical Publications. p. 122. ISBN 978-0-948667-46-6.
  63. "Obituary: Jimmy Perry". BBC News. 23 October 2016. Retrieved 29 October 2016.
  64. Anstead, Mark (30 January 2011). "Sean Pertwee: 'Why I never expected to be Doctor Who'". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 17 January 2014.
  65. "Are You Being Served? actor Frank Thornton dies aged 92". BBC News. 18 March 2013. Retrieved 23 March 2013.
  66. "Local architects" (PDF). Barnes and Mortlake History Society. Retrieved 30 March 2013.
  67. Brooks, Diana. "Allom, Thomas (1804–72)", Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (Oxford, UK: OUP, 2004) Retrieved 13 March 2016. Pay-walled.
  68. Hilton, Tim (11 April 2018). "Gillian Ayres obituary". The Guardian. Retrieved 19 October 2018.
  69. Rubio, Lorraine (25 August 2014). "artnet Asks: Abstract Painter Gillian Ayres". Artnet. Retrieved 7 November 2018.
  70. "People of Mortlake, Barnes and East Sheen: M – S" (PDF). Barnes and Mortlake History Society. Retrieved 13 October 2012.
  71. Purcell, Hugh (7 March 2013). "John Freeman: Face to face with an enigma". New Statesman. Retrieved 21 December 2014.
  72. "Alfred Francis Blakeney Carpenter – WW1 memorial and Life Story". Imperial War Museum & D C Thompson. Retrieved 31 March 2018.
  73. Proto, Laura (16 April 2015). "World War I submariner and captain of HMS Iron Duke honoured with blue plaque in Barnes". Richmond and Twickenham Times. Retrieved 28 October 2015.
  74. Chichester, H. M. "Long, Robert Ballard (1771–1825)", rev. Stearn, Roger T, first published 2004; online edn, May 2008. Oxford Dictionary of National Biography. Retrieved 27 November 2007.
  75. Squire, John Alexander Fuller Maitland and William Barclay. "Handel George Frederick". Retrieved 15 May 2019 via Wikisource.
  76. Burrows, Donald; Coffey, Helen; Greenacombe, John; Hicks, Anthony (20 February 2014). "George Frideric Handel: Volume 1, 1609–1725: Collected Documents". Cambridge University Press. Retrieved 15 May 2019 via Google Books.
  77. Boyes, Valerie (2012). Royal Minstrels to Rock and Roll: 500 years of music-making in Richmond. London: Museum of Richmond.
  78. Gunn, Jacky; Jenkins, Jim. "Official Biography". The Freddie Mercury Story. Daria Kokozej. Retrieved 2 May 2014.
  79. Davis, Andy: Stuart, John S. "Wreckage: History". Retrieved 27 December 2018.CS1 maint: multiple names: authors list (link)
  80. Fortey, R A (1999). "Colin Patterson. 13 October 1933 – 9 March 1998". Biographical Memoirs of Fellows of the Royal Society. 45: 367–377. doi:10.1098/rsbm.1999.0025. JSTOR 770282.
  81. "People of Mortlake, Barnes and East Sheen: T–Z" (PDF). Barnes and Mortlake History Society. Retrieved 1 October 2016.
  82. Rudd, Alyson (7 April 2008). "The father of football deserves much more". The Times. London. Retrieved 1 May 2010.
  83. "Search for founding fathers of football proves fruitless". Richmond and Twickenham Times. 14 May 2013. Archived from the original on 10 June 2015. Retrieved 4 July 2013.
  84. "People of Mortlake, Barnes and East Sheen: E–G" (PDF). Barnes and Mortlake History Society. Retrieved 13 October 2012.
  85. Jardine, Cassandra (26 April 2011). "The cat's whiskers: interview with Judith Kerr". The Daily Telegraph. London. Retrieved 16 January 2016.
  86. "Literary papers of playwright and author Thomas Nigel Kneale including screenplays, scripts, correspondence and press reviews – Archives Hub". Retrieved 26 January 2018.
  87. "A history of writing". Barnes: the village on the river. Barnes Community Association. 2010. Retrieved 31 October 2012.
  88. Historic England. "Downe House (1249949)". National Heritage List for England. Retrieved 26 September 2012.
  89. Kelner, Simon (16 April 1995). ""Colin Welland came from his home in Barnes, southwest London", para.6". The Independent. London. Retrieved 31 December 2013.
  90. Bondeson, Jan (28 June 2015). Murder Houses of Greater London. Troubador Publishing Ltd. pp. 93–96. ISBN 978-1-78462-974-8.
  91. "No 27, The Terrace". Mortlake and Barnes. Panorama of the Thames. Retrieved 29 September 2016.
  92. "Louis-Alexandre De Launay, compte D'Antraigues, 27 The Terrace, Barnes, London". Notable Abodes. Retrieved 29 September 2016.
  93. McDonnell, Colleen (9 June 2006). "Plaque dedicated to dancing hero Dame Ninette". Richmond and Twickenham Times. Retrieved 22 April 2013.
  94. Hargreaves, John D. (2004). "Moor, Sir Ralph Denham Rayment (1860–1909)". Oxford Dictionary of National Biography (online ed.). Oxford University Press. doi:10.1093/ref:odnb/35086.(Subscription or UK public library membership required.)
  95. Malden, H E (editor) (1912). "Map of the parish boundaries. Introduction to history of the hundred". Part of the Victoria County History Surrey: Volume 4. Institute of Historical Research. Retrieved 21 December 2013.CS1 maint: extra text: authors list (link)
This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.