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  1. Richmond Palace - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richmond_Palace

    Nov 23, 2020 · Richmond Palace was a royal residence on the River Thames in England which stood in the sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Situated in what was then rural Surrey, it lay upstream and on the opposite bank from the Palace of Westminster, which was located nine miles (14 km) to the north-east.

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    • London Districts: Richmond (Documentary)
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    • Vintage Richmond upon Thames | London | A Place called... | 1975
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    • Hampton Court Palace: A Few Views
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  2. Hampton Court Palace - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hampton_Court_Palace_Maze

    4 days ago · Hampton Court Palace is a Grade I listed royal palace in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames, 12 miles south west and upstream of central London on the River Thames. Building of the palace began in 1515 for Cardinal Thomas Wolsey, the chief minister of King Henry VIII. In 1529, as Wolsey fell from favour, the cardinal gave the palace to the king to check his disgrace. The palace went on to become one of Henry's most favoured residences; soon after acquiring the property, he arranged for i

  3. Henry VII of England - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Henry_VII_of_England

    4 days ago · Henry VII died of tuberculosis at Richmond Palace on 21 April 1509 and was buried in the chapel he commissioned in Westminster Abbey next to his wife, Elizabeth. He was succeeded by his second son, Henry VIII (reigned 1509–47).

  4. List of British royal residences - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_British_royal...

    4 days ago · Built in the Gardens of the Palace of Greenwich for Anne of Denmark, consort to James I: Ranger's House: Greenwich Ribsden Holt: Windlesham, Surrey Princess Louise, Duchess of Argyll; Princess Patricia of Connaught: Richmond Palace: London Also known as Palace of Sheen, Royal Residence 1327 to 1649, little remains Romenda Lodge: Wentworth Estate, Surrey

    Residence
    Location
    Type
    Residents
    London, England
    Crown
    The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh The Duke and Duchess of Sussex The Duke of York The Earl and Countess of Wessex
    Windsor, Berkshire, England
    Crown
    The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh
    Edinburgh, Scotland
    Crown
    The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh
    County Down, Northern Ireland
    Crown
    The Queen and the Duke of Edinburgh
  5. English Historical Fiction Authors: Elizabeth I: The Final ...

    englishhistoryauthors.blogspot.com/2020/11/...

    Nov 09, 2020 · On Wednesday, March 18, 1603, as the defeated Hugh O’Neill, rebel leader, made his preparations to surrender in Ireland, Queen Elizabeth, victorious monarch, resided with her court at the Palace of Richmond. The royal household of some 1,700 people had moved there on January 21st in “very foul and wet weather.”

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  7. Richmond, London Facts for Kids

    kids.kiddle.co/Richmond,_London
    • History
    • Geography
    • Places of Interest
    • Societies
    • Leisure Activities
    • Demography and Housing
    • Transport
    • Almshouses
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    The town's name

    The area now known as Richmond was formerly part of Shene. Shene was not listed in Domesday Book, although it is depicted on the associated maps as Sceon, its Saxon spelling. Henry VII had a palace built there and in 1501 he named it Richmond Palace in recognition of his earldom and his ancestral home at Richmond Castle in Yorkshire. The town that developed nearby took the same name as the palace.

    Royal residence

    Henry I lived briefly in the King's house in "Sheanes". In 1299 Edward I, the "Hammer of the Scots", took his whole court to the manor house at Sheen, a little east of the bridge and on the riverside, and it thus became a royal residence; William Wallace was executed in London in 1305, and it was in Sheen that the Commissioners from Scotlandwent down on their knees before Edward. Edward II, following his defeat by the Scots at the Battle of Bannockburn in 1314, founded a monastery for Carmeli...

    18th– and 19th– century development

    Beyond the grounds of the old palace, Richmond remained mostly agricultural land until the 18th century. White Lodge, in the middle of what is now Richmond Park, was built as a hunting lodge for George II and during this period the number of large houses in their own grounds – such as Asgill House and Pembroke Lodge – increased significantly. These were followed by the building of further important houses including Downe House, Wick House and The Wick on Richmond Hill, as this area became an...

    Richmond sits technically on the south side of the River Thames opposite East Twickenham, but owing to the way this stretch of the river's meanders, the town is immediately north and north-east of its nearest stretch of river. The Thames curves around the town, and then Kew, in its course; starting from Petersham it reverts to a more definitively west-east axis. The river is still tidal at Richmond, so to allow major passenger and goods traffic to continue to operate during low tide, a half-tide lock was opened in 1894 and is used when the adjacent weir is in position. This weir ensures that there is always a minimum depth of water of 5 ft. 8in. (1.72 m) toward the middle of the river between Richmond and Teddingtonwhatever the state of the tide. Above the lock and weir there is a small footbridge. Richmond is well endowed with green and open spaces accessible to the public. At the heart of the town sits Richmond Green, which is roughly square in shape and together with the Little G...

    Richmond Riverside

    The Thames is a major contributor to the interest that Richmond inspires in many people. It has an extensive frontage around Richmond Bridge, containing many bars and restaurants. The area owes much of its Georgian style to the architect Quinlan Terry who was commissioned to restore the area (1984–87). Within the river itself at this point are the leafy Corporation Island and the two small Flowerpot Islands. The Thames-side walkway provides access to residences, pubs and terraces, and various...

    Richmond Green

    Richmond Green, which has been described as "one of the most beautiful urban greens surviving anywhere in England", is essentially square in shape and its open grassland, framed with broadleaf trees, extends to roughly twelve acres. On summer weekends and public holidays the Green attracts many residents and visitors. It has a long history of hosting sporting events; from the 16th century onwards tournaments and archery contests have taken place on the green, while cricket matches have occurr...

    Richmond Hill

    Partway up Richmond Hill is the factory, staffed mainly by disabled ex-servicemen and women, which produces the remembrance poppies sold each November for Remembrance Day. The view from the top westward to Windsor has long been famous, inspiring paintings by masters such as J. M. W. Turner and Sir Joshua Reynolds and also poetry. One particularly grand description of the view can be found in Sir Walter Scott’s novel The Heart of Midlothian (1818). It is a common misconception that the folk so...

    The Richmond Local History Society encourages research into the local history of Richmond, Kew, Petersham and Ham. It organises a programme of talks on historical topics and visits to buildings of historical interest. The Society publishes a newsletter three times a year, an indexed annual journal (Richmond History) and other publications. The Richmond Society is a civic society and conservation group which was founded in 1957 by a group of local residents, originally to fight against the proposal to install modern lamp posts around Richmond Green. It acts as a pressure group concerned with preserving Richmond's natural and built environment, monitoring and influencing development proposals and presenting annual awards for buildings and other schemes which make a positive contribution to Richmond. It also organises meetings on topics of local interest and a programme of guided walks and visits, and publishes a quarterly newsletter. Rachel Dickson MBE, Bamber Gascoigne, Sir Trevor Mc...

    With a third of the borough being green and open space – five times more than any other borough in London - Richmond has much to offer in the way of leisure activities.

    In 2011, Richmond was 66.5% White British, 1.2% Black, 6.3% Asian, 3.5% Mixed and 18.6% Other White. The rest is made up of Arab and Other ethnic groups.

    Thirty per cent of Richmond households do not have a car/van. This figure is well above the borough average of 24% which may be related to the excellent transport links in the area and the lower proportion of families as reported in the 2001 census. A half of households have one car in line with the borough average.

    Richmond has six surviving groups of almshouses, some of them founded in the 16th century: 1. Bishop Duppa's Almshouses 2. Church Estate Almshouses 3. Hickey's Almshouses 4. Houblon's Almshouses 5. Michel's Almshouses 6. Queen Elizabeth's Almshouses A seventh set of almshouses, Benn's Walk, was built in 1983. They are all managed by Richmond Charities.

    The main building on Richmond University's Richmond campus
    White Lodge in Richmond Park, home of the Royal Ballet School
  8. Bethlehem Chapel, Richmond - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Bethlehem_Chapel,_Richmond

    4 days ago · Bethlehem Chapel, Richmond is an independent Calvinistic chapel on the east side of Church Terrace in Richmond, London. Built in 1797, the small one-storey stuccoed building is Grade II* listed. It still has its original galleried interior with pews and pulpit.

  9. Richmond, London - Wikipedia

    en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richmond,_London

    Nov 23, 2020 · Richmond is a town in south-west London, 8.2 miles (13.2 km) west-southwest of Charing Cross.It is on a meander of the River Thames, with many parks and open spaces, including Richmond Park, and many protected conservation areas, which include much of Richmond Hill.

    • 21,469 (North Richmond and South Richmond wards 2011)
    • Richmond
  10. Nov 22, 2020 · Elizabeth died at Richmond Palace on 24 March 1603. The Protestant King of Scotland James VI became King of England. He was the son of her cousin Mary, Queen of Scots. Elizabeth I was the last Tudor monarch, and reigned for 44 years.

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