Stevenage (/ˈstvənɪ/ STEE-vən-ij) is a town and borough in Hertfordshire, England, 28 miles (44 km) north of London.[2] Stevenage is east of junctions 7 and 8 of the A1(M), between Letchworth Garden City to the north and Welwyn Garden City to the south. In 1946, Stevenage was designated the United Kingdom's first New Town under the New Towns Act.

Stevenage Town Centre

Coat of Arms of the Borough Council
"The heart of a town lies in its people"
Stevenage shown within Hertfordshire
Coordinates: 51.9°N 0.2°W / 51.9; -0.2
Sovereign state United Kingdom
Constituent country England
RegionEast of England
Ceremonial countyHertfordshire
Admin HQStevenage
  TypeNon-metropolitan district
  Governing bodyStevenage Borough Council
  MayorCouncillor Simon Spellar
  MPStephen McPartland
  Total25.96 km2 (10.02 sq mi)
 (mid-2018 est.)
  Total87,754 (Ranked 277th)
  Density3,081/km2 (7,980/sq mi)
(United Kingdom estimate 2005)[1]
92.0% White
3.2% S.Asian
1.8% Black
1.8% Mixed Race
1.2% Chinese or other
Time zoneUTC+0 (Greenwich Mean Time)
Postcode areas
Area code(s)01438
ONS code26UH (ONS)
E07000243 (GSS)
OS grid referenceTL2424
AmbulanceEast of England


Stevenage may derive from Old English stiþen āc / stiðen āc / stithen ac (various Old English dialects cited here) meaning '(place at) the stiff oak'.[3]

The name was recorded as Stithenæce, c.1060 and Stigenace in 1086 in the Domesday Book.


Stevenage lies near the line of the Roman road from Verulamium to Baldock. Some Romano-British remains were discovered during the building of the New Town, and a hoard of 2,000 silver Roman coins was discovered in 1986 during new house building in the Chells Manor area. The most substantial evidence of activity from Roman times is Six Hills, six tumuli by the side of the old Great North Road – presumably the burial places of a local family.

A little to the east of the Roman sites the first Saxon camp was made in a clearing in the woods where the church, manor house and the first village were later built. Settlements also sprang up in Chells, Broadwater and Shephall (though before the New Town Shephall was a separate parish and Broadwater was split between the parishes of Shephall and Knebworth).

In the Domesday Book the Lord of the Manor was the Abbot of Westminster Abbey. The settlement had moved down to the Great North Road and in 1281 it was granted a Royal Charter to hold a weekly market and annual fair (still held in the High Street).

The earliest part of St Nicholas' Church dates from the 12th century but it was probably a site of worship much earlier. The known list of priests or rectors is relatively complete from 1213.

The remains of a medieval moated homestead in Whomerley Wood is an 80-yard-square trench almost 5 feet wide in parts. It was probably the home of Ralph de Homle, and both Roman and later pottery has been found there.

Around 1500 the Church was much improved, with decorative woodwork and the addition of a clerestory.

In 1558 Thomas Alleyne, a rector of the town, founded a free grammar school for boys, Alleyne's Grammar School, which, despite becoming a boys' comprehensive school in 1967, had an unbroken existence (unlike the grammar school in neighbouring Hitchin) until 1989 when it merged with Stevenage Girls' School to become the Thomas Alleyne School. Francis Cammaerts was headmaster of Alleyne's Grammar School from 1952 to 1961. The school, which has been since 1989 a mixed comprehensive school and is now an Academy as of 2013, still exists on its original site at the north end of the High Street. It was intended to move the school to Great Ashby, but the Coalition government (2010–15) proposed scrapping the move owing to budget cuts.

Stevenage's prosperity came in part from the North Road, which was turnpiked in the early 18th century. Many inns in the High Street served the stage coaches, 21 of which passed through Stevenage each day in 1800.

In 1857 the Great Northern Railway was constructed, and the era of the stage coach had ended. Stevenage grew only slowly throughout the 19th century and a second church (Holy Trinity) was constructed at the south end of the High Street. In 1861 Dickens commented, "The village street was like most other village streets: wide for its height, silent for its size, and drowsy in the dullest degree. The quietest little dwellings with the largest of window-shutters to shut up nothing as if it were the Mint or the Bank of England."

In 1928 Philip Vincent bought the HRD Motorcycle Co Ltd out of receivership, immediately moving it to Stevenage and renaming it the Vincent HRD Motorcycle Co Ltd. He produced the legendary motorcycles, including the Black Shadow and Black Lightning, in the town until 1955.

Stevenage New Town

Slow growth in Stevenage continued until just after the Second World War, when the Abercrombie Plan called for the establishment of a ring of new towns around London. On 1 August 1946, Stevenage was designated the first New Town under the New Towns Act.[4]

The plan was not popular and local people protested at a meeting held in the town hall before Lewis Silkin, minister in the Labour Government of Clement Attlee. As Lewis Silkin arrived at the railway station for this meeting, some local people had changed the signs 'Stevenage' to 'Silkingrad'. Silkin was obstinate at the meeting, telling a crowd of 3,000 people outside the town hall (around half the town's residents): "It's no good your jeering, it's going to be done." Despite the hostile reaction to Silkin and a referendum that showed 52% (turnout 2,500) 'entirely against' the expansion, the plan went ahead.[5] The first significant building to be demolished to make way for a gyratory system was the Old Town Hall, in which the opposition had been expressed.

In 1949 the radical town planner Dr Monica Felton became Chairman of the Stevenage Development Corporation but she was sacked within two years. There were a number of reasons for her dismissal by the government but a lack of hands-on town planning leadership and her opposition to the Korean War (for which she was later awarded the Lenin Peace Prize) sullied her reputation.[6] Felton was replaced first by Allan Duff and later Thomas Bennett, who carried the project to completion.[7] Gordon Stephenson was the planner, Peter Shepheard the architect, and Eric Claxton the engineer.[8] Claxton took the attitude that the new town should separate bicycles from the automobile as much as possible.

In keeping with the sociological outlook of the day, the town was planned with six self-contained neighbourhoods. The first two of these to be occupied were the Stoney Hall and Monks Wood 'Estates', in 1951. The Twin Foxes pub, on the Monks Wood estate, was Stevenage's first 'new' public house and was named after local notorious identical-twin poachers (Albert and Ebenezer Fox). It closed in 2017. At least two other public houses have a direct relationship to local history. The "Edward the Confessor" pub (closed 2006) could have had a connection to St Mary's Church in nearby Walkern as King Edward reigned from 1042 until his death in 1066 and Walkern's church dates from this period. The second pub with a link to local history is the "Our Mutual Friend" in Broadwater. The name of the pub is the title of a novel by Charles Dickens. Dickens was an occasional guest of Sir Edward Bulwer-Lytton in nearby Knebworth House and knew Stevenage very well.

Next to be built and occupied were the neighbourhoods of Bedwell in 1952, and then came Broadwater and Shephall (1953), Chells in the 1960s and later Pin Green and Symonds Green. Another new development to the north of the town is Great Ashby. As of 2014 it was still under construction. The Government gave almost £2 million for a purpose-built homeless shelter, which will serve a large part of Hertfordshire.[9]

The pedestrianized town centre was the first purpose-built traffic-free shopping zone in Britain, taking its inspiration from the Lijnbaan in Rotterdam,[10] and was officially opened in 1959 by the Queen.[11] By the clock tower and ornamental pool is Joyride, a mother and child sculpture by Franta Belsky. Although revolutionary for its time, the town centre is showing signs of age and, in 2005, plans were revealed for a major regeneration to take place over the next decade. Details are still being debated by the council, landowners and other interested parties.

Next to the Town Garden, the Church of St Andrew and St George is an example of modern church design and has housed Stevenage Museum in its crypt since 1976. The church is a cathedral-like Grade 2 listed building. It is also the largest parish church to have been built in England since World War Two. Her late Majesty Queen Elizabeth the Queen Mother laid the foundation stone in July 1956 and was also present at the consecration of the Bishop of St Alban's, the Right Reverend Michael Gresford-Jones, on Advent Sunday 27 November 1960. The frame is constructed from a continuous pour of concrete into moulds, creating interlacing arches and leaving no apparent joints. There are twelve Purbeck-marble columns around the high altar and the external walls are clad in panels faced with Normandy pebble. The campanile houses the loudspeakers for an electro-acoustic carillon. A popular sculpture, 'The Urban Elephant' by Andrew Burton, was commissioned in 1992.

Adjacent to yet separate from the residential parts of the town is the Industrial Area. For many years British Aerospace (now MBDA) was the largest employer in the town but now GlaxoSmithKline has a large pharmaceutical research laboratory complex (which is known as 'The Palace' to many of its inhabitants).[12] A smaller but interesting enterprise is Astrium, which for some decades (as part of British Aerospace and its predecessors) has manufactured spacecraft, both as prime contractor and as equipment supplier.

There are many small- to medium-size firms as well. Stevenage BioScience Catalyst, a new science park aimed at attracting small and start-up life-sciences enterprises, opened in 2011 on a site next to GSK.[13]

Stevenage holds a number of annual events, including Stevenage Day[14] and Rock in the Park. In past years Stevenage Carnival has also been held, with a number of attempts to revive it.[15]

In 2016, Stevenage celebrated its seventieth anniversary as a New Town.[16]

Later schemes

Multimillion-pound plans to redevelop Stevenage town centre were scrapped owing to the financial crisis of 2007–08 and the lack of interested private-sector partners.[17] On 24 May 2012 Stevenage Borough Council announced that a £250m scheme for the shopping area has been pulled by Stevenage Regeneration Limited (SRL) because of the continuing adverse economic conditions.[17] The plans, which included realigning streets, moving the bus station and building a new department store, cinema, hotel, restaurants, and flats, had been given council planning approval in January 2012.[17]

The Town Centre Regeneration Strategy (2002) called for better-quality shops (including a major department store), improved public transport with a combined bus and rail interchange, high-density town-centre living, substantially improved civic facilities, increased office space and an improved 'public realm'.[18] YMCA Space Stevenage (a youth and community centre) was evicted and replaced by Paddy Power (a betting shop).[19] Other well-known stores, such as Maplin Electronics, and Marks & Spencer have also disappeared from Stevenage town centre.[20]

The town has a large central library[21] in Southgate, at the southern end of the pedestrian precinct, with facilities including printing, fax and photocopying, children's events, study space, a carers' information point and a large public computer suite, as well as a small branch library[22] at the northern end of the High Street in the Old Town. There is also a public library in nearby Knebworth,[23] located in St Martin's Road.

The town is still growing. It is set to expand west of the A1(M) motorway and may be further identified for development. The main area of more recent development is Great Ashby to the north-east of the town (but actually in North Hertfordshire District). A considerable amount of in-borough development has been undertaken at Chrysalis Park on the old Dixon's Warehouse site adjacent to the Pin Green Industrial Estate.



Stevenage experiences an oceanic climate (Köppen climate classification Cfb) similar to almost all of the United Kingdom.

Climate data for Stevenage
Month Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec Year
Average high °C (°F) 7
Average low °C (°F) 2
Average precipitation mm (inches) 45.1
Source: [24]


The population of Stevenage increased significantly during the 20th century. Little more than a large village at the start of the 19th century, the population in 1801 was 1,430. By 1901, Stevenage opened the 20th century with a population of 4,048.

After Stevenage was designated a new town under the New Towns Act of 1946, the population exploded in the 1950s and 1960s. By the start of the 21st century, the 2001 population had grown to 79,715[25] reaching 83,957 a decade later (2011).[26] As of 2016 the population is estimated at 87,100.

Sport and leisure

Stevenage has a King George's Field named in memory of King George V, which boasts cricket and a bowls green, which is used by Stevenage Town Bowls Club. The field was the original pitch that Stevenage FC used to play on. The cricket ground is called Ditchmore Lane. The Stevenage Leisure Centre contains the Gordon Craig Theatre and many facilities for sports. The nearby Stevenage Leisure Park has a multiplex cinema, clubs, and restaurants. The main shopping area is around Queensway and the Westgate. At the south of the town, there is a retail park called Roaring Meg, which takes its name from a stream (a tributary of the river Beane) that runs under it. The river can be seen along the western edge of the area. There is also shopping in the Old Town. The Roaring Meg had an ice rink and bowling alley, but these were demolished in 2000 to allow the construction of more stores.[27]

Stevenage FC, formerly known as Stevenage Borough,[28] is the town's major football team, playing their home matches at Broadhall Way. Founded in 1976, the club were promoted to the Football Conference, the highest tier of non-league football, in 1994. After sixteen seasons in this division, Stevenage won the Conference Premier title during the 2009–10 season, having previously been denied promotion to the Football League due to insufficient ground facilities in 1996.[29] During Stevenage's first season as a Football League club, they secured back-to-back promotions to League One, the third tier of English football, after beating Torquay United 1–0 in the 2010–11 play-off final at Old Trafford.[30] The club also won the FA Trophy in 2007 beating Kidderminster Harriers 3–2 at Wembley Stadium in front of a crowd of 53,262.[31] It was the first competitive club game and cup final to be held at the new stadium.[32] Stevenage reached the final again in 2009, beating York City 2–0.[33] The club has also enjoyed several runs in the FA Cup, raising the town's profile in the process. During the 1997–98 campaign, Stevenage held Premier League side Newcastle United to a draw at Broadhall Way, before losing the replay 2–1 at Newcastle.[34] The club would go one better in 2010, securing a 3–1 home victory over Newcastle in the third round of the competition – the first time the club had beaten first tier opposition.[35][36][37] The following season, Stevenage held Tottenham Hotspur to a 0–0 draw at home in the fifth round, before losing the subsequent replay 3–1 at White Hart Lane.[38][39]

The town also has a number of other successful sports clubs, including a women's football team (Stevenage Borough Ladies FC) and Stevenage Town Rugby Club. Many top class sporting heroes have come from Stevenage, the most notable being Kevin Phillips, Ashley Young, Lewis Hamilton and Ian Poulter.

Fairlands Valley is a large area of parkland with boating lakes. The town is a very green town, with avenues of trees (typically Norway Maple) throughout but also large woods such as Monks & Whomerley Wood, which is ancient semi-natural woodland. Indeed, the Woodland Trust ranks it as one of the best places in the UK for ease of access to large woodland, with 99.9% of the population having access to woodland over 2 hectares (5 acres) within 4 km (2.5 mi), only slightly behind those living in the Forest of Dean or New Forest.[40] There are also many playing fields (e.g. St. Nicholas playing fields near Ripon Road). The town's schools all have a substantial amount of ground; key examples are Ashtree Primary School, Moss Bury Primary School, Longmeadow Primary School and Barnwell.

Stevenage also has a basketball team: Stevenage Scorpions.

The town is surrounded by the Stevenage Outer Orbital Path (STOOP), a 27-mile (43 km) circuit walk established by the North Herts Ramblers Group in 2008. The circuit provides an informal, active recreational leisure amenity readily available to the residents of Stevenage and the surrounding villages. The STOOP is split into several sections, accessible via a series of links from the town. The route passes through Graveley, Walkern, Beane Valley, Datchworth, Woolmer Green, Knebworth Park, St Ippolyts and Little Wymondley. It was launched on 20 September 2008.[41][42]


A small community arts centre is located in the Roaring Meg Retail Park.[43] The Boxfield and Foyer Gallery is situated in the Gordon Craig Theatre, which forms part of the large central Leisure Centre.[44] Stevenage Museum is located under the St. Andrew and St. George's church on St George's Way[45]

Nearby attractions

North of Stevenage Old Town, near St Nicholas' Church, lies Rooks' Nest ("under the big wych-elm"), home of the novelist Edward Morgan Forster from 1884 to 1894. Forster used Rooksnest and the surrounding area as the setting for his novel Howards End. In the preface to one paperback edition of Howards End there is a lot to be found about landmarks of Stevenage and their relationship to the story of the novel, such as Stevenage High Street and the Six Hills. The land north of St Nicholas' Church, known as Forster Country, is the last remaining farmland within the boundary of Stevenage borough.[46] Forster was unhappy with the development of new Stevenage, which would, in his words, "fall out of the blue sky like a meteorite upon the ancient and delicate scenery of Hertfordshire".[5]

Also close to Stevenage is Knebworth House, a gothic stately home and venue of globally renowned rock concerts since 1974. The house was once home to Sir Edward Bulwer-Lytton, Victorian English novelist and spiritualist.


A distinctive feature of Stevenage is its urban landscape. It has many roundabouts,[47] few traffic lights, a network of completely segregated cycleways, and some of the tallest street lights in Britain. Eric Claxton was chief engineer of Stevenage from 1962 to 1972, and the comprehensive separate cycle network was planned and implemented by him during that period. Despite this network, the bike mode share is 2.7%.[48][49] Claxton was also of the view that Stevenage should contain as few traffic lights as possible, hence his preference for roundabouts to regulate traffic flow. He was so adamant about roundabouts that he had a house built for himself on the gyratory system in the Old Town.

Stevenage is served by the A1(M) motorway. The old Great North Road passes through the centre of the town, and the High Street in the Old Town has several pubs that were coaching inns on this road; it is mostly now classified as the B197. Stevenage is also served by the A602, connecting the town to Hitchin, Watton-at-Stone, Hertford and Ware.

Buses within and to outside the town are provided by several operators, the main within the town being Arriva The Shires. Other operators include Centrebus, Uno, Cozy Travel and Trusty Bus.[50]

The town is served by Stevenage railway station on the East Coast Main Line, and has regular commuter services to London and Cambridge, as well as connections to the North and Scotland.


Many schools were built in the 1950s/60s due to an influx of Londoners to affordable terraced housing in areas such as Shephall, Broadwater, Chells and St Nicholas. The town has around 23 primary schools (see below). Some go to the surrounding villages of Aston, Benington, Walkern, Datchworth for their schooling. Stevenage also has a number of secondary schools and the central campus for North Hertfordshire College.

Primary schools

  • Almond Hill Junior[51]
  • Ashtree Primary School and Nursery[52]
  • Bedwell Primary School and Nursery[53]
  • Broom Barns Community Primary[54]
  • Camps Hill Community Primary[55]
  • Fairlands Primary School and Nursery[56]
  • Featherstone Wood Primary School and Nursery[57]
  • Giles Junior[58]
  • Giles Nursery and Infants[59]
  • Letchmore Infants' and Nursery[60]
  • The Leys Primary and Nursery[61]
  • Lodge Farm Primary[62]
  • Longmeadow Primary[63]
  • Martins Wood Primary[64]
  • Moss Bury Primary School and Nursery[65]
  • Peartree Spring Primary[66]
  • Roebuck Primary School and Nursery[67]
  • Shephalbury Park Primary[68]
  • St Margaret Clitherow Roman Catholic Primary[69]
  • St Nicholas C of E Primary School and Nursery[70]
  • St Vincent de Paul Catholic Primary[71]
  • Trotts Hill Primary and Nursery[72]
  • Woolenwick Infant and Nursery[73]
  • Woolenwick JM[74]

Special needs schools

  • Larwood Primary[75]
  • Lonsdale[76]
  • Greenside[77]
  • The Valley Secondary[78]
  • Barnwell (containing the VIBase[79] for blind & visually impaired pupils and the SPLD Base[80] for Pupils with specific learning difficulties)

Secondary schools


Former schools

  • Round Diamond (site in Pin Green closed and relocated to Great Ashby, now officially classified as a North Hertfordshire school)[88]
  • Pope Pius XII RC JMI (site in Chells closed and amalgamated with St John Southworth RC JMI, September 1990)
  • St John Southworth RC JMI
  • Pin Green JMI
  • Burydale (amalgamated with Shephall Green Infant School in September 2005, now closed)
  • Collenswood School (secondary school, closed in 2006 and the site became part of Barnwell School)
  • Stevenage Girls School (amalgamated with Alleyne's School to become The Thomas Alleyne School)
  • Chells School (a secondary school, the former site of which is now occupied by The Nobel School)
  • Heathcote School (secondary school, closed in 2012 and the site became part of Barnwell School)
  • St Michael's (Catholic boys secondary school, moved from Mount St Michael France to Hitchin then to Stevenage now amalgamated with St Angela's to form John Henry Newman)
  • Shephalbury Secondary Modern School (Shephalbury Park, now a housing estate)
  • The Grange (c.1847–c.1939)
  • Bedwell Secondary School (the former site is now occupied by Marriotts School)
  • The Da Vinci Studio School of Science and Engineering – a studio school specialising in science and engineering[89]

Places of worship

Stevenage has an active network of Christian churches of many denominations. Many of the churches work together for town-wide projects under the banner of "Churches Together in Stevenage".[90] Stevenage also has a mosque and a Liberal Jewish Synagogue. Alongside "Churches Together in Stevenage", Stevenage also has an "Interfaith Forum" dedicated to dialogue between different religious presences in the town.[91]

Some of the places of worship include:

Notable people

Born in Stevenage

Stevenage residents

In November 2014, a pictorial tribute to the town's sports superstars was unveiled along the pedestrian walkway through the Arts and Leisure Centre. This was completed in 2015 to include famous faces from the worlds of theatre, film, art and literature.[135][136]

Stevenage was the setting for two feature films, Here We Go Round the Mulberry Bush (1967) and Boston Kickout (1995). Stevenage was the filming location, though not the on-screen setting, for two other films, Serious Charge (1959) and Spy Game (2001), standing in as the Washington, D.C. area for the latter film.[137] The 2018 Channel 4 comedy series, Lee and Dean, is filmed and set in Stevenage.[138] In one episode of UK quiz show Only Connect, one of the contestants made a frivolous mention of Stevenage, playfully suggesting that that could be where the literary character Mrs Malaprop comes from.[139]

Twin towns

City Country Year
Ingelheim am Rhein Germany 1963
Autun France 1975
Kadoma Zimbabwe 1989
Shymkent Kazakhstan 1990

See also


  1. "Resident Population Estimates by Ethnic Group (Percentages)". Neighbourhood Statistics. Retrieved 28 February 2010.
  2. "Distance between Stevenage SG1, UK and Charing Cross (UK)". Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  3. Stokes, H.G. (1948). "A Land of Woods and Water". English Place-Names. Edinburgh: B. T. Batsford Ltd. p. 6.
  4. Halford, Jodie (11 November 2016). "The town that aimed for Utopia" via
  5. David Kynaston (2008). Austerity Britain 1945–51. Bloomsbury. pp. 161, 162. ISBN 978-0-7475-9923-4.
  6. Mark Clapson, The rise and fall of Dr Monica Felton, British town planner & peace activist on
  7. Stephen Ward, Peaceful Path: Building Garden Cities and New Towns, University of Hertfordshire Press, 2016
  8. Stevenage Museum, Eric Claxton about creating a safe town (interview transcript), 18 April 1986
  9. "House of Commons Hansard Debates for 2 July 2013 (pt 0003)".
  10. Hass-Klau, Carmen (2014). The Pedestrian and the City. Routledge. p. 87.
  11. McKean, Charles (1982). Architectural guide to Cambridge and East Anglia since 1920. ERA Publications Board, RIBA Eastern Region. p. 174. ISBN 978-0-907598-01-5.
  12. "Peter's weather website". Archived from the original on 25 April 2012. Retrieved 20 November 2011.
  13. "Minister performs topping out ceremony". 14 July 2011. Retrieved 20 November 2011.
  14. Archived 21 September 2010 at the Wayback Machine
  15. "The Energy Alternative That Is Going Mainstream".
  16. Halford, Jodie (11 November 2016). "Stevenage: The town that aimed for Utopia". BBC News. Retrieved 30 December 2016.
  17. Young, Richard. "Stevenage town centre redevelopment plans scrapped".
  18. "Archived copy". Archived from the original on 13 August 2014. Retrieved 4 March 2014.CS1 maint: archived copy as title (link)
  19. Dunne, Martin. "Stevenage charity centre faces eviction".
  20. "I have bad news. Prepare yourselves. Maplin in Stevenage has closed". News – Telegraph Blogs.
  21. " Stevenage Central Library". Hertfordshire County Council. Retrieved 22 May 2013.
  22. " Stevenage Old Town Library". Hertfordshire County Council. Retrieved 22 May 2013.
  23. " Stevenage Old Town Library". Hertfordshire County Council. Retrieved 22 May 2013.
  24. "Averages for Stevenage".
  25. "Stevenage population 2001". Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
  26. "Stevenage population 2011". Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 12 December 2016.
  28. "Stevenage to drop Borough from name". BBC Sport. 18 May 2010. Retrieved 18 May 2010.
  29. "Kidderminster 0–2 Stevenage". BBC Sport. 17 April 2010. Retrieved 17 April 2010.
  30. "Stevenage promoted to League One by beating Torquay". BBC Sport. 28 May 2011. Retrieved 21 July 2011.
  31. "Kidderminster 2–3 Stevenage". BBC Sport. 12 May 2007. Retrieved 23 August 2009.
  32. "Henry the first". 13 May 2007. Retrieved 13 August 2009.
  33. "Stevenage 2–0 York". BBC Sport. 9 May 2009. Retrieved 22 July 2009.
  34. Shaw, Phil (26 January 1998). "Football: Grazioli keeps Stevenage under the spotlight". The Independent. London. Retrieved 23 August 2009.
  35. "Stevenage 3–1 Newcastle". BBC Sport. 8 January 2011. Retrieved 8 January 2011.
  36. "Stevenage win league award". Stevenage F.C. 20 March 2011. Retrieved 22 March 2011.
  37. "Stevenage win team performance gong". The Comet. Archant. 21 March 2011. Retrieved 22 March 2011.
  38. "Tottenham 3–1 Stevenage". BBC Sport. 8 March 2012. Archived from the original on 9 March 2012. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
  39. "Stevenage 0–0 Tottenham". BBC Sport. 19 February 2012. Retrieved 23 May 2012.
  40. "2638 Space for People" (PDF). Woodland Trust. 2010. Retrieved 3 January 2014.
  41. "STOOP (Stevenage Outer Orbital Path)". Hertfordshire & North Middlesex Area of the Ramblers' Association. Archived from the original on 22 April 2009. Retrieved 25 September 2010.
  42. "STOOP right on it". Stevenage Borough Council. Archived from the original on 18 July 2011. Retrieved 25 September 2010.
  43. "Arts in Stevenage".
  44. "Gordon Craig Theatre". Archived from the original on 21 October 2013.
  45. "Museum".
  46. "Where is Forster Country?". Friends of the Forster Country. 28 August 2007. Retrieved 23 August 2009.
  47. Green Heart Partnership. "Stevenage "sunken" roundabout". Archived from the original on 13 April 2011. Retrieved 20 November 2011.
  48. "Build it and they will come? Why Britain's 1960s cycling revolution flopped". The Guardian. 19 September 2017. Retrieved 19 September 2017.
  49. Reid, Carlton (25 February 2013). "The sad tale of a cycle network innovator forgotten by the New Town he built". Roads Were Not Built For Cars. Retrieved 21 March 2013.
  50. "About us". TrustyBus. 21 January 2016. Retrieved 14 January 2019.
  51. "Almond Hill Junior". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  52. "Ashtree Primary School and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  53. "Bedwell Primary School and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  54. "Broom Barns Community Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  55. "Camps Hill Community Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  56. "Fairlands Primary School and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  57. "Featherstone Wood Primary School and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  58. "Giles Junior". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  59. "Giles Nursery & Infants". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  60. "Letchmore Infants' and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  61. "The Leys Primary and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  62. "Lodge Farm Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  63. "Longmeadow Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  64. "Martins Wood Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  65. "Moss Bury Primary School and Nursery". Archived from the original on 18 October 2015. Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  66. "Peartree Spring Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  67. "Roebuck Primary School and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  68. "Shephalbury Park Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  69. "St Margaret Clitherow Roman Catholic Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  70. "St Nicholas C of E Primary School and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  71. "St Vincent de Paul Catholic Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  72. "Trotts Hill Primary and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  73. "Woolenwick Infant and Nursery". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  74. "Woolenwick JM". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  75. "Larwood Primary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  76. "Lonsdale School". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  77. "Greenside School". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  78. "The Valley Secondary". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  79. "Base for Blind and Visually Impaired Students". Archived from the original on 25 December 2014. Retrieved 24 November 2014.
  80. "Specific Learning Difficulties". Archived from the original on 25 December 2014. Retrieved 24 November 2014.
  81. "Barnwell School". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  82. "The Barclay School". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  83. "The John Henry Newman School". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  84. "". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  85. "". Retrieved 26 April 2012.
  86. "The Thomas Alleyne Academy". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  87. "North Hertfordshire College". Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  88. "List of Primary Schools in Hertfordshire". Hertfordshire County Council. Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  89. "The Da Vinci Studio School". Archived from the original on 6 January 2016. Retrieved 28 December 2015.
  90. "". Retrieved 26 April 2012.
  91. "Stevenage Interfaith Forum". Stevenage Interfaith Forum. Retrieved 19 May 2018.
  92. "All Saints Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  93. "Bunyan Baptist Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  94. "Christ the King Church". The Church of England. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  95. "City of David Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  96. "St George Cathedral". The Coptic Orthodox Church Centre UK. Retrieved 19 May 2018.
  97. "Elim Pentecostal Church". Churches Together in Stevenage. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  98. "Grace Community Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  99. "Great Ashby Community Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  100. "High Street Methodist Church". Churchest Together in Stevenage. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  101. "Holy Trinity Church". The Church of England. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  102. "Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's Witnesses". Archant Hertfordshire. 11 September 2015. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  103. "Longmeadow Evangelical Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  104. "Religious Society of Friends". Churches Together in Stevenage. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  105. "Oak Church Stevenage". Oak Church Stevenage. Retrieved 10 July 2018.
  106. "Roman Catholic Church of St Hilda". Diocese of Westminster. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  107. "Roman Catholic Church of St Joseph". Diocese of Westminster. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  108. "Roman Catholic Church of the Transfiguration". Diocese of Westminster. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  109. "Salvation Army Stevenage". The Salvation Army. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  110. "St Andrew & St George Church". The Church of England. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  111. "Seventh Day Adventist Church". Churches Together in Stevenage. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  112. "Stevenage Liberal Syngagogue". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  113. "Stevenage Muslim Community Centre". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  114. "St Hugh & St John Church". The Church of England. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  115. "St Mary's Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  116. "St Nicholas Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  117. "St Paul's Church". Churches Together in Stevenage. Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  118. "St Peter's Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  119. "Stevenage Vineyard Fellowship". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  120. "Find A Meetinghouse Near You". Retrieved 24 February 2017.
  121. "United Reformed Church". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  122. "Whomerley Spiritual Church & Centre". Retrieved 18 December 2015.
  123. "Zane Banton". AFS Enterprises. Retrieved 15 January 2017.
  124. "Descendants of Sir Thomas Clarke". Rootsweb. Retrieved 24 November 2014.
  125. Gill, Nick (29 May 2013). "Stevenage's Gabz Gardiner through to Britain's Got Talent final". The Comet. Archant. Retrieved 29 May 2013.
  126. "Aleks Josh and Four Corners impress on The Voice and Britain's Got Talent". Retrieved 8 May 2012.
  127. Gill, Nick (6 April 2013). "Stevenage singer Nadeem Leigh wows judge Danny O'Donoghue on BBC One's The Voice". The Comet. Archant. Retrieved 7 April 2013.
  128. Dunne, Martin. "Stevenage composer's private papers archived". The Comet. Retrieved 4 June 2015.
  129. "About Gary Younge". Retrieved 3 June 2012.
  130. "John Cooper Clarke – Britain's alternative poet laureate visits dockland for a laugh and a joke". Retrieved 7 August 2013.
  131. "Hampson Park History". Stevenage Borough Council. Retrieved 16 October 2013.
  132. "So Stunning: Old Town". Stevenage Borough Council. Retrieved 15 April 2011.
  133. "Stevenage Museum: What's On" (PDF). Retrieved 27 July 2014.
  134. "Biography=". Archived from the original on 27 September 2014. Retrieved 27 July 2014.
  135. Wright, Helen. "Author Ken Follett and celebrities flock to Stevenage to unveil murals".
  136. "FILM : Serious Charge". Reel Streets. Retrieved 6 February 2016.
  137. Barrow, Georgia (29 March 2018). "Comedy based in Stevenage starring two friends coming to Channel 4". The Comet. Retrieved 29 April 2018.
  138. "Only Connect Series 15 Episode 2".

This article is issued from Wikipedia. The text is licensed under Creative Commons - Attribution - Sharealike. Additional terms may apply for the media files.