Streets of Brighton & Hove

 

     
Guide to streets
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H Census districts lists references
Haddington Close, Hove Provides rear access to some properties on the west side of George Street.
Haddington Street, Hove       1a was the Blatchington Road Assembly Rooms (Blatchington Hall) and a rifle range before becoming the Empire Picture Theatre in December 19101. The cinema closed in 1932 and the building was used for commercial and engineering purposes. It was replaced by a supermarket (now a Cooperative Food store). Pa1875
1brightonfilm.com
Hadlow Close Post war council development, developed c1956, named after Sussex village (Hadlow Down). Ke1956
Hagknot, Portslade [1881]
Haig Avenue, Coldean Named after the First World War military commander, Field Marshal Douglas Haig, 1st Earl Haig (1861-1928) (cf, the adjacent Beatty Avenue) Ke1954
Hailsham Avenue, Saltdean Numbered 1 September 19551. Ke1947
1ESRO DB/D/27/326
Halland Road, Moulescoomb Built in the late 1940s. Most streets in the north of the area are named after Sussex villages. Ke1947
Hallett Road William Hallett founded Kemp Town Brewery and built St John the Baptist RC Church in Bristol Road. He became High Constable of Brighton in 1834 and was the second mayor of Brighton in 1855; he lived at Manor House in nearby Manor Road. His son (?) William Henry Hallett served as mayor from 1866 to 1868 and again in 1881. Pi1925
Hallyburton Road, Aldrington
Hamilton Court See The Strand
Hamilton Road, Prestonville Built by Daniel Friend in the 1860s early in the Prestonville development. Renumbered 6 September 19061.
      32 was the birthplace of Eric Gill (see also 53 Highcroft Villas). Plaque.
      64 Prestonville Arms is allegedly haunted.
      Highlands. 1881.
Pa1868
1ESRO DB/D/27/129
Hamilton Terrace, Preston Built by Daniel Friend in the 1860s early in the Prestonville development. Incorporated into Old Shoreham Road 30 August 19381. Pa1869
1ESRO DB/D/27/47
Hampden Place See Hampton Place.
Hampden Road Built c1856. Fo1956
Hampstead Road Under construction 1893 (eight named houses). Numbered 6 July 19051. Pa1893
1ESRO DB/D/27/132
Hampton Place

¶ Clifton Hill conservation area (6-34 even, 11-39 odd).
Named after Hampton Villa, a Grecian-style house that stood nearby1. Built c1825; also known as Hampden Place. Renumbered 3 December 19032.
      1 is called Codrington House after Admiral Sir Edward Codrington.
      11, 13, 15, 19, 21, 25, 29-37 are Grade II listed.
      8-28, 32 and 34 are Grade II listed.
      39 Hampton House is Grade II listed.
Br1845
1Sue Berry: 'Thomas Kemp and the Shaping of Regency Brighton c181-1845' in Georgian Group Journal, xvii, 2009: 128
2ESRO DB/D/27/122
Hampton Street Br1845
Hampton Terrace Continuation of Upper North Street, built in the mid 1840s.
      1 was the home of Alderman George Cobb Jr. Grade II listed.
      2 is Grade II listed.
Fo1850
Hampton's Lane, Withdean Former name of Withdean Drove1, later Peacock Lane. 1ESRO DB/D/27/129
Hamsey Close, Whitehawk Cul-de-sac. Numbering 11 June 19801 1ESRO DB/D/27/445
HANGLETON 'Farmstead by a sloping wood (hanger tun)'. Identified in Domesday Book as Hangetone, with a population of more than 200, which the Black Death reduced to two by 1428. The tenants of Hangleton Farm from the late 17th century until 1914 were the Hardwick Family. The whole 1,120 acres of the parish remained farmland until development began shortly before the Second World War, spreading from Aldrington.
Hangleton Close, Hangleton T-shaped cul-de-sac, mainly bungalows. Ke1947
Hangleton Gardens, Hove Ke1947
Hangleton Lane, Hove.

¶ Benfield Barn conservation area (Benfield Barn and barn complex, Benfield Cottages.
¶ Hangleton conservation area (28-44 even).
      Benfield Barn probably dates from the 18th century. It was part of the Benfield Manorhouse farm, which was built in the early 17th century but demolished in 1871 to make way for a row of cottages.
      Benfield Cottages (4) and Ivy Cottages (2) were on ths south side south, near St Helen's Drive.1
1Ke1958
Hangleton Lane, Portslade.       1-6 Vallensdean Cottages were built 1825. Ke1947
Hangleton Link Road, Portslade
Hangleton Manor Close, Hangleton Cul-de-sac of executive housing in the former grounds of Hangleton Manor.
Hangleton Road, Preston Former name of Tivoli Road until at least the early 1930s. Built c1900. Numbered 23 May 19291; 39 houses2. To1899
1ESRO DB/D/27/142 (includes later penciled additions and notes)
2Ke1958
Hangleton Road, West Blatchington Developed c1910. Land for widening the road was given to Hove Corporation by the Nevill family on 8 April 19361. <Pi sup>1ESRO ABE/1N
Hangleton Valley Drive, Hove Development started late 1950s.
      Hangleton Manor, now the oldest surviving domestic building in the city, was built in the 1540s for Richard Bellingham; his initials are carved above a fireplace. The front wall incorporates carved stones from Lewes Priory, which was demolished in 1537. It was altered about 150 years later for farm use, which continued until before the Second World War (when it was used by the army). It was abandoned between 1964 and 1969, falling into disrepair but restored again in the 1970s as a public house/restaurant and dwelling, owned by the Dorset brewery firm of Hall & Woodhouse. Grade II* listed1. The adjacent
      Old Manor House, the west wing of the manor, was built in the 15th century. From 1786 it was occupied by William Hardwick and his descendants. Grade II* listed2.
      The Dovecote south of the manor grounds dates from the 17th century. It was restored 1983-87 and is Grade II listed3.
      The Cottage and Rookery Cottage were the 16th-century gatehouse to Hangleton Manor, converted to five cottages after 1800 and then into two cottages in the late 20th century. They are Grade II listed4.
Ke1958
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Hangleton Way, Hangleton

¶ Hangleton conservation area (St Helen's Church, St Helen's Park).
Post-war development.
      St Helen's Church is the oldest in the city, probably dating from the 12th century with a 13th-century tower and medieval decorations.. Between 1864 and 1951 the parish was merged with Portslade, the two having been held together from time to time since 1523, then returned to its former status as a parish in its own right. Grade II* listed1. Scenes for the 1909 film The Boy and the Convict, directed by Dave Aylott for Williamson Kinematograph Company, were filmed in the churchyard, which includes the graves of Samuel Augustus Barnett and his wife Dame Henrietta Barnett. Barrister and MP Edward Vaughan Hyde Kenealy is also interred here.
Ke1947
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HANOVER The UK ruling house 1714-1901. The council ward was designated in 1894.
Hanover Crescent

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Built c.1822 by A H Wilds for Henry Brooker. Gardens in the crescent were compulsorily purchased by Brighton Corporation in 1884. All 24 houses, the North Lodge, South Lodge, garden wall and the gate piers on Lewes Road are Grade II listed.1
      10 was the home of novelist Horace Smith between 1826 and 1840.
      11 was the home from 1844 to 1846 of Sir Rowland Hill. Plaque.
      North Lodge. 1851.
      South Lodge. 1851.
PO1845
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Hanover Mews

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Private road behind Hanover Crescent.
Hanover Place

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
1851.
      Percy Alms Houses see Lewes Road.
Fo1848
Hanover Street

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Built from 1822, as shown by the date on no 1. Renumbered 27 September 19341 consecutively along the south-east side from Southover Street then back along the north-west side.
      40 was built 1866.2
1ESRO DB/D/27/18
2ESRO ACC8745/31
Hanover Terrace

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Developed in 1830s.
      1 was formerly London Unity PH. Closed c2014, converted into two houses.
      †Hanover Terrace Board Schools, first of the Brighton Board Schools, designed by Thomas Simpson, built by G R Lockyer at a cost of £3,100 and opened in 1873. On each floor: a school-room 58ft x 20ft and a class-room 20ft 6ins x 16ft. Built to accommodate 217 boys on the first floor and 217 girls and infants on the ground floor1, becoming boys only in 1928. The infant department closed in 1932. In the late 1940s it became Brighton Junior Technical School for Building, part of Brighton Secondary Technical School, and by the mid 1950s Brighton County Secondary School for Building and Engineering. Demolished and replaced by houses in 1999, now numbered 6-17.
      Reservoir. 1851.
1Hastings and St Leonards Observer, 6 Sep 1873:8
Hardwick Road, Hangleton The Hardwicks were the tenants of Hangleton Farm, who lived at the Manor House (see Hangleton Valley Drive) from the late 17th century to 1914. In the 1780s, the Duke of Dorset licensed William Hardwick as gamekeeper on the Hangleton estate. They farmed c.1840 on land owned by Amherst and Baker in Hangleton.
Hardwick Way, Hangleton       West Blatchington Primary School
Harmer's Court, East Street 1851
Harmsworth Crescent, Hangleton Mostly four-storey blocks of council flats, eight bungalows and two long rows of garages.
Harper's Court 1851
Harrington Place Renumbered 3 November 19601. 1ESRO DB/D/27/382
Harrington Road, Preston

¶ Preston Park conservation area.
George Harrington was a landowner in Preston who in 1834-36 bought freeholds and copyhold land from Bartholemew Smithers and paid Thomas Sandford, lord of the manor of Preston to enfranchise the copyhold areas. The land was known in the 1770s as Kenyeo Farm. Harrington Farm was approximately where Hollingbury Rise is now. Numbered 16 March 19051 and 23 May 19292.
      1 Preston Villa was built for Nathaniel Blaker in 1853. It was extended on the north side in the mid 1890s and split into three properties in the 1960s.
1ESRO DB/D/27/141
2ESRO DB/D/27/145
Harrington Villas

¶ Preston Park conservation area.
Renumbered 17 February 19161. 1ESRO DB/D/27/237
Hartfield Avenue, Hollingbury Withdean Estate East. Formerly called Fairfield Crescent.
Hartington Place Renumbered June 19071. 1ESRO DB/D/27/258
Hartington Road A railway bridge near the Lewes Road junction for the Kemp Town branch line was demolished in 1973. Part numbered 15 September 19041.
      Brighton and Preston Cemetery entrance gates and lodge, mortuary chapel, walls piers and railings are Grade II listed.
      Centenary Industrial Estate is on the site of a former railway goods yard.
      Gladstone Court and Old Viaduct Court are built on land reclaimed from the former Kemp Town railway branch line.
      †Hartington Road Halt was a station on the Kemp Town branch line near the junction with Bonchurch Road, opened in 1906 and closed in 1911. It was less than 400 yards from Lewes Road station. Old Viaduct Court sheltered housing is now on the site.
1ESRO DB/D/27/161
Hartington Terrace, Brighton
Hartington Terrace, Portslade 1881
Hartington Villas, Hove
Haselock Road, Portslade Misspelling of Havelock? 1881
Hastings Road       Fairlight Primary School, formerly Fairlight County Secondary School for Girls.
Havelock Road

¶ Preston Park conservation area.
Numbered 1 August 18841; part renumbered 6 October 19042.
      88 Preston Park Hotel
      121 Glover's Yard is a former Victorian builder's yard named by developers after one of its most recent occupants: Cornelia James, glove-maker by appointment to Queen Elizabeth II, a business established in 1946.
1ESRO DB/D/27/200
2ESRO DB/D/27/157
Hawkhurst Place, Coldean
Hawthorn Close, Saltdean Off Saltdean Vale. U-shaped cul-de-sac of 32 two-storey detached houses. Named 24 February 1966 and numbered 8 February 19721. 1ESRO DB/D/27/427
Haybourne Close, Whitehawk Vehicular cul-de-sac. Numbered 21 March 19901. 1ESRO DB/D/27/446
Haybourne Road, Whitehawk Part numbered 10 August 1988 and 21 March 19901. 1ESRO DB/D/27/446
Hayllars Cottages/Court Also spelt Hayler's and misspelt Haylens. [Frederick Hayllar was an Overseer and lived in Prince Albert Street1.] At 18 Middle Street. Pedestrian-only street of small houses, demolished in 1935. 1826-Pi1928
1Fo1864:467
Haywards Road, Patcham Numbered 25 July 19351. 1ESRO DB/D/27/13
Hazeldene Meads Built in the late 1960s on the site of what had been the first house in Dyke Road Avenue (no 14, built 1884) and its four-acre estate. Mark Hazelden was in business in Dyke Road Avenue as a nurseryman and florist in the 1890s-1900s. Named 36 August 19651 and numbered 25 November 19651. See also The Beeches. 1ESRO DB/D/27/439
Heath Hill Avenue, Bevendean Part numbered 6 November 19601. 1ESRO DB/D/27/383
Heathfield Avenue, Saltdean Numbered 20 September 19381. 1ESRO DB/D/27/48
The Heights, Withdean Cul-de-sac of seven executive houses in private road, built 1990s.
Helena Close, Portslade Cul-de-sac, bungalows.
Helena Road, Wick Estate, Woodingdean Numbered 29 April 19481. 1ESRO DB/D/27/283
Hellingly Close, Whitehawk Named after the Wealden village in East Sussex. Cul-de-sac.
Hempshares Former area adjacent to Ship Street when hemp was grown in the area for rope making. Deryk Carver grew hops here for his Black Lion brewery. 1
Hempstead Road, Saltdean Numbered 1 September 19551. 1ESRO DB/D/27/326
Hendon Street Laid out in the early 1880s.
Henfield Close, Whitehawk Named after the West Sussex village. Cul-de-sac. Numbering 11 June 19801 1
Henfield Way, Hangleton One of a group of adjoining roads named after Sussex towns and villages.
Henley Road, Black Rock Numbered 8 December 19321, amended 27 July 19332. 1ESRO DB/D/27/35
2ESRO DB/D/27/23
Henry Street From 18 Edward Street to 90 Carlton Hill. Small houses.
      14 had an ice house 1834-18361.
1851-1854
1R G Martin: 'Ice Houses and the Commercial Ice Trade in Brighton' in Sussex Industrial History no 14: 21
Herbert Road Scutt applied for approval of 12 houses from Brighton Borough Council on 6 January 18981 (see also Gordon Road). Renumbered 6 July 18992. 11ESRO DB/D/7/4647
2ESRO DB/D/27/249
Hereford Place Cleared in 1928 and the residents re-housed at North Moulescoomb.
Hereford Street Built in the 1810s. Number of properties in 1822: 332. Cleared and partially rebuilt 1926-28 (renumbered 26 September 19291) and then in the late 1950s. 1ESRO DB/D/27/183
2Ba<1822
Hertford Road Formerly Upper Roedale Road. Renumbered 23 May 19291. <1ESRO DB/D/27/74
Hervey Terrace, Eastern Road Between St Mary's Hall and St Mark's Church. Hervey is the family name of the Marquesses of Bristol (see Sussex Square). 1851-55
Heston Avenue, Patcham Part of the Ladies Mile Estate, named by developer George Ferguson after a place in Scotland (Dumfries?). Named 27 April 19331. 1ESRO DB/D/27/30
Heyworth Close, Woodingdean Five pairs of semi-detached bungalows in cul-de-sac.
Hick's Garden Zion Gardens was built here.
High Park Avenue, Hangleton Eighteen pairs of semi-detached bungalows.
High Street, Kemp Town

¶ East Cliff conservation area (23-35 consecutive, 72, 73).
Number of properties in 1822: 72.
      23-30 are early council housing designed by Clayton & Black in Arts & Crafts style, dated 1910, replacing an early 19th century terrace. They are Grade II listed1.
      †42-43 Brighton's first post-Reformation Catholic chapel from 1806/07 until 1835, when St John the Baptist church opened in Bristol Road. Demolished in 1981, the site is now occupied by Kebbell Lodge.
      49-50 Windsor Lodge was a Primitive Methodist chapel built 1886 by W S Parnacott. It became Gordon Hall in 1898, was a printing works from 1910, a Christian Brethren meeting house 1935-1978 and the Greek Orthodox Church of the Holy Trinity from 1978 to 1986, when that congregation moved to Carlton Hill. It now contains flats.
      St James's House, an overbearing 16-storey block of flats, opened November 1966, epitomising the insensitive planning and design mistakes of the 1960s.
Ba1822
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High Street, Portslade

¶ Portslade conservation area (St George's PH, 31-75 odd, 44-66 even, The Old Riding Stables, 1-3 consecutive).
      35-37 Stags Head (also known as St George Public House) was built in the late 1600s and is Grade II listed1. Title deeds on display are said to be dated 1674. It was formerly associated with the nearby Southdown Brewery (now Le Carbone, see South Street, Portslade).
      44-50 are 18th century flint and brick cottages, Grade II listed2.
      56, now a private residence, bears a painted sign for 'The Old Village Stores' and 'Estab 1805'.
      57-63 are possibly 18th century cottages, Grade II listed3.
      65 and 67 are possibly a 16th century house divided into two. They are Grade II listed4.
      69 and 71 Kemps was a farmhouse that may date originally from the 16th century, enlarged early in the 17th century and subsequently divided into two. It is Grade II listed5.
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High Street, Rottingdean
(B2123)

¶ Rottingdean conservation area (21-49 odd, 53-79 odd, 83-89 odd, Lady of Lourdes R.C. School, 54-62 even, 66-74 even, St Aubyns School, 78-86 even, 86a, 86b, 88-124 even).
Renamed 27 July 1933 and 9 November 19331. Renumbered 5 January 19532.
      1-2 Mill Cottages, probably built in the late 18th century and , are Grade II listed3.
      1-3 Margo's Mews was formerly Bunkers Row, a barn rebuilt in 1788 to make six cottages for the parish's indigent. From 1921 until c 1985 they formed the Sally Lunn Café and are now three houses, Grade II listed4.
      33, built in the late 18th/early 19th century, is Grade II listed5.
      39 is an 18th century house, later the Trellis Café, which is Grade II listed6.
      41
      43-49, an early 19th century terrace, is Grade II listed7.
      62 The Old Cottage dates from the 18th century and is Grade II listed8.
      65 Ye Old Black Horse is dated 1512 and a timber-frame construction, incorporating the former smithy. Once called the Black Hole. Grade II listed9.
      66 Tallboys is a former customs house, dated 1780 on the front wall. It is Grade II listed10.
      76 St Aubyn's School is based on a late 18th century building, founded by Rev Thomas Hooker, the Vicar of Rottingdean, where pupils included the photographic pioneer William Henry Fox Talbot (1800-1877), who was here 1808-1810, Cardinal Manning, Edward Bulwer-Lytton, a pupil 1810-1818, a son of Joseph Bonaparte and a nephew of the Duke of Wellington11. The current building was in use as a school from 1832 to 2013. Proposed development of 105 homes (40 per cent affordable) on the 3.4-hectare site, which includes the playing field surrounded by St Aubyn's Mead, Steyning Road and Newlands Road. Grade II listed with its front wall12.
      80 bears a small inset plaque marked 'R+G 1712'.
      83 Hampton Cottage is possibly two 18th century houses joined into one, Grade II listed13.
      87 is a 19th century flint and brick cottage, Grade II listed14.
      89 Rottingdean Club is no later than the 18th century. Grade II listed15.
      91 Olde Place Hotel dates from the early 19th century and is Grade II listed16.
      116 Stanley Cottage is a flint-faced building from the 18th century and is Grade II listed17.
1ESRO DB/D/27/28
2ESRO DB/D/27/306
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Highbank, Westdene Started mid 1950s but mostly built 1962. The name was already fixed on the 1938 plans for the Withdean Estate West (later Westdene), although official named and numbered 14 July 1953, supplemented 2 January 19641. Original numbered scheme deleted 6 January 19531. 1ESRO DB/D/27/305
2ESRO DB/D/27/304
Highcroft Mews Corner of Highcroft Villas and Dyke Road. Gated development of six 'town houses' built mid 1990s on the site of a large villa called Hillcrest (see 222 Dyke Road).
Highcroft Villas Highcroft was a house on the east side of Dyke Road in extensive grounds adjacent to the Booth Museum on the north side, surrounded by a nursery, both on a site now occupied by Quebec Barracks, Stanford Infants School, Caffyns car showroom and other workshops and housing. Formerly the northward continuation of Dyke Road Drive, renamed to incorporate Highcroft Terrace and Parkmore Terrace 27 July 1933 and 9 November 1933 and north side renumbered 17 May 19551. A rustic tram shelter stood on the northern side of the junction with Dyke Road2 (cf 344 Dyke Road). The Pullman Car repair works that stood at the south-east end were damaged by enemy bombing on 25 May 1943.
      53 was the boyhood home of Eric Gill (see also 31 Hamilton Road.
1ESRO DB/D/27/24
2James Gray
Highdown Road Numbered1 and renumbered 3 April 19472. 1ESRO DB/D/27/270A
2ESRO DB/D/27/271
Highfield Crescent, Coldean Cul-de-sac of semi-detached houses and bungalows. Part numbered and renumbered 3 April 19471. 1ESRO DB/D/27/270A,271
Highfields, Coldean Numbered1 and renumbered 3 April 19472. 1ESRO DB/D/27/270A
2ESRO DB/D/27/271
Highview, Patcham Renamed from Mill Path 27 February 19361. Numbered 30 June 19482. 1ESRO DB/D/27/4
2ESRO DB/D/27/284
Highview Avenue North, Patcham Part of the Ladies Mile Estate, named by developer George Ferguson after a place in Scotland. Named 27 April 19331. Numbered 23 September 19542.
      8 was designed in 1934 in moderne style by S B Cathcart for S J Middleton. Additional storey designed in 1968 by local architects Felce & Guy.
1ESRO DB/D/27/30
2ESRO DB/D/27/321
Highview Avenue South, Patcham Part of the Ladies Mile Estate, named by developer George Ferguson after a place in Scotland (Dumfries?). Named 27 April 19331. 1ESRO DB/D/27/272
Highview Road, Patcham Numbered 12 October 19541. 1ESRO DB/D/27/44
Highview Way, Patcham Numbered 12 October 1954 and 5 January 19561. 1ESRO DB/D/27/44
Highway, The,Moulsecoomb Operated as a toll road by Brighton and Newhaven Turnpike Trust from 1824 to 1879. Now known by other names, such as South Coast Road. Numbered 19221. 1ESRO DB/D/46/887a
Highway Close, Moulsecoomb Cul-de-sac.
Hilgrove Road, Saltdean Numbered 1 September 19551. 1ESRO DB/D/27/326
Hill Brow, Hove North-western corner of the former Withdean and Tongdean Estates.
Hill Drive, Hove North-western corner of the former Withdean and Tongdean Estates.
Hill Road, Saltdean Connecting road between Ashdown Avenue and Lenham Road East.
Hill Top, Withdean Gated development, built 1990s?
Hillbrow Road, Westdene Numbered 7 March 19391. 1ESRO DB/D/27/52
Hillcrest, Westdene Numbered 7 December 19541.
      Church of the Ascension.was designed by John Wells-Thorpe for a difficult sloping site.
1ESRO DB/D/27/44
Hillside, Moulsecoomb/Higher Bevendean Numbered 19221.
      50 The Bevy (formerly the Bevendean Hotel, was designed by S H Tiltman in 1936. Closed by the police in 2010, reopened as a community pub on 13 December 2014.
1ESRO DB/D/46/887
Hillside Way, Westdene Numbered 7 July 19661. 1ESRO DB/D/27/443
Hillview Road, Woodingdean Two pairs of semi-detached and two terraces of four houses on east side.
Hinton Close, Hollingdean Five houses in cul-de-sac.
Hodshrove Lane, Moulsecoomb Hodshrove was a farm approximately where Hodshrove Lane now meets Hodshrove Road.
Hodshrove Place, Moulsecoomb
Hodshrove Road, Moulsecoomb
Hogarth Road, Hove One of several roads south of Portland Road named after painters, in this instance the English painter and engraver William Hogarth (1679-1764).
Hogs Edge, Bevendean Community housing project (Hedgehog Self Build Co-op, founded at the end of 1997) of 10 timber-frame eco-houses designed by Robin Hillier of Architype (see also Golf Drive), on land bought from Brighton Council for £58,000. Featured on Channel Four's Grand Designs programme on 13 May 1999, revisited on 5 Decamber 2012. Original programme is here (opens in new window).
Holland Mews, Hove

¶ Brunswick Town conservation area.
1881.
Holland Road, Hove

¶ Brunswick Town conservation area (2-48 even, Rochester Close, Brunswick PH, 9-75 odd, synagogue).
Named by Isaac Lyon Goldsmid, who bought the land in 1830, in honour of his friend Henry Richard Vassall-Fox, 3rd Baron Holland (1773-1840), after whom Holland Park in London is also named.
      Brunswick Inn and Brunswick Cellar. 1881.
Stuarts Granolitic       Gwydyr Mansions, designed by Clayton & Black in 1890, is named in honour of Peter Robert Drummond-Burrell (1782-1865), 2nd Baron Gwydyr and 22nd Baron WIlloughby de Erasby, a friend of the Goldsmid family. A rare (and the largest) example of mansion apartment building in the city. A plaque in the pavement adjacent to the northern end of Gwydyr Mansions is for Stuart's Granolithic Stone Company of Edinburgh (founded 1840), which made the material used to surface the sidewalk.
      Holland Road Baptist Chapel and schoolroom was funded by the Congreve family, designed by John Wills and opened in 1887.
      †Holland Road Halt. The original Hove railway station was here, on the left side of the bridge where the road passes over the railway at the junction with Cromwell Road; it opened in May 1840 and closed March 1880 but was reopened as Holland Road Halt in September 1905 and was associated with the Holland Road goods yard, now the Lyon Close industrial estate. It closed in 1956.
      Palmeira House on the corner of Western Road was built in the 1860s as a hotel but converted to use as a store shortly after. It was Maples furniture store 1962-1992.
      75 Palmeira Yard apartment block was built in red brick and terracotta for the Brighton & Hove Co-operative Supply Association in 1893, the date and company initials are over the main entrance. It became a Pickfords furniture depository in 1958. Designed by Thomas Lainson, it is grade II listed1.
      79 Hove Hebrew Congregational Synagogue belongs to the Ashkenazi Orthodox tradition. It was built as Moss's gymnasium in 1883 and became a synagogue in 1930.
      † St Cuthbert's Presbyterian Church was on the corner of Cromwell Road. Designed by Edward Proctor, it opened in 1904 and was demolished in 1984.
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Holland Street 1861.
HOLLINGBURY Area in the north of Brighton to the west of Ditchling Road.
Hollingbury Castle At the top of Moulsecoomb Wild Park.
Hollingbury Copse, Preston Hollingbury CopseOff Ditchling Road. James Orchard Halliwell-Phillipps bought land here in 1877/78 to build a house but began by constructing a large wooden bungalow, which he called his 'rustic wigwam', to house his antiquarian book collection. He never built the planned house but lived in the bungalow until his death. A more substantial house was built (right) for Sigismund Charles Witting. The house was sold at auction on 15 October 1925. In 1928 it became a prep school, Hollingbury Court, later extended to the west, which closed in 1961. The house was demolished and the Surrenden Park estate built on the site. The road was given this name and numbered 26 January 19511. 1881.
1ESRO DB/D/27/294
Hollingbury Crescent
Hollingbury Gardens
Hollingbury Hill, Patcham       Railway Carriage. 1881. 1881.
Hollingbury Lodge, Patcham 1881.
Hollingbury Park Avenue
Hollingbury Place Numbered 26 July 19281. 1ESRO DB/D/27/67
Hollingbury Rise Renumbered 12 December 19291. 1ESRO DB/D/27/152
Hollingbury Rise West Named 27 February 19301. 1ESRO DB/D/27/71
Hollingbury Road, Preston Renumbered 2 July 19311. 1881.
1ESRO DB/D/27/73
Hollingbury Terrace Terrace of four houses on north side by Dean1, six on south side by Denman for Dean2, all 1900, and four on south side by Antony & Dixon for Hunt in 19033. Pi1905
1ESRO DB/D/7/5100
2ESRO DB/D/7/5122
2ESRO DB/D/7/5732
HOLLINGDEAN 'Valley of the people who live in the hollow' (OE holinga dene).
Hollingdean Lane
Hollingdean Place, Hollingdean Renamed as part of Freehold Terrace 24 June 19521. 1881.
1ESRO DB/D/27/299
Hollingdean Road Formerly known as Dog Kennel Road. Renumbered 20 April 18811 and later amended.
      17, a converted coach house, is thought to be the narrowest house in Brighton: 12ft wide and 21 ft deep.
      Cowley Farm. 1881.
1881.
1ESRO DB/D/27/203
Hollingdean Street       2 Church of the Holy Family was built in 2000 for the Society of St Pius X, the conservative Roman Catholic priesthood founded by Archbishop Marcel Levebve in 1970.
Hollingdean Terrace Land on the west side was conveyanced from Blaker to Lower in 19261. Renumbered 21 October 19292. Section between Hollingbury Crescent and Hollingbury Rise renumbered 13 December 19343. 1ESRO ACC5310/82
2ESRO DB/D/46/1037
3ESRO DB/D/27/269
Holly Close, Withdean Part of the 'Golden Acres' estate built in the 1970s around Varndean Drive. It is one of three streets given the name of trees preserved from the original Victorian villas on the site.
Holmes Avenue, West Blatchington Samuel Holmes farmed at Gibbets Farm, also known as Holmes Farm.
      Bishop Hannington Memorial Church was designed by Edward Maufe (1883-1974) and built 1938-1940. Grade II listed1, it is named in honour of the Anglican saint James Hannington. The day centre was added in the 1970s.
      St Peter's Church was rebuilt by Somers Clarke in 1890 from the ruins of a Saxon and medieval church and enlarged by J L Denman in 1962. Grade II* listed2.
      West Blatchington Windmill was built in the 1820s and painted by John Constable soon after. Milling ceased in 1907. It has been a museum since 1976. Grade II* listed3.
1EH:
2EH:
3EH:
Holton Hill, Woodingdean Holton is a place name associated with Burwash in East Sussex. Named 7 July 19661; numbered 9 August 19671. 1ESRO DB/D/27/440
Holtview Road, Wick Estate, Woodingdean Numbered 29 April 19481. 1ESRO DB/D/27/283
Home Road, Preston

¶ Preston Village conservation area (1, 3).
Honey Croft, Hangleton Local field name.
Horizon Close, Portslade
Horley Place, Whitehawk Sussex place name. Cul-de-sac. Numbered 6 January 19881 1ESRO DB/D/27/446
Hornby Road, Bevendean Sussex place name.
Horsham Close, Whitehawk Sussex place name. Cul-de-sac. Numbered 6 January 19881. 1ESRO DB/D/27/446
Horton Road, Hollingdean Council housing.
Hospital Road south side. 1861.
Hova Terrace, Hove 1881.
Hova Villas, Hove

¶ Cliftonville conservation area.
1881.
HOVE 'Shelter, hood, covering' (OE hufe). Probably a haven for travellers or seafarers. The freehold of the manor was held by the prebendaries of Chichester Cathedral until 1874, when both the leasehold and freehold were acquired by G Gallard & Williams, a local building firm.
Hove Drove Former name of Hove Street. (Both names appear separately in 1881.)
      Villas in 1881: Cape Villa, Clement Villa, Flintbury Villa, Rosier Villa.
Hove Park Laid out on land purchased in the 1890s. Grand opening on Empire Day 1906. Fingermaze, the giant fingerprint laid out in York stone and lime mortar set in the turf in the northern part of the park was created by Chris Drury in 2006. It was commissioned by Brighton & Hove City Council for the 'Eco-Brighton' programme, a permanent version of the design that had been cut into turf at Stanmer Park.
Hove Park Road, Hove.       79 was the home of the journalist and bibliophile Bernard Falk (1882-1960) from 1947.
Hove Park Villas, Hove

¶ Hove Station conservation area (former railway ticket office, footbridge).
      Former ticket office at Hove station is Grade II listed.
      Villas in 1881: St Clair, San Remo.
 
Hove Place

¶ Cliftonville conservation area.
      1 was originally the Cliftonville Inn (<1850s), renamed the Mary Pack in 1983, in honour of a former landlady, then The Red Lion c2007 and again The Better Half in 2015/16.
      3 has an original shop-front.
      6 Seventh Day Adventist Church is a cottage-like building.
Ta1854.
Hove Road
Hove Seaside Villas Former name of Western Esplanade, previously known as Aldrington Beach Bungalows.
Hove Street

¶ Old Hove conservation area (east side).
¶ Pembroke & Princes conservation area (west side).
Known as Hove Drove until the late 19th century (see also Sackville Road) and was at the western end of development of Hove in 1880. (Both names in 1881.)
      Hove Cottage and Lodge. 1881.
      †Hove House (aka Manor House) was built by John Vallance is the late 18th century on the east side. His descendants lived here. It was demolished in 1933.
Hove Street South, Hove 1881.
Hove Terrace, Hove       † Old Hove House. 1881. 1854-1881
Hove Villa et Ecclesia One of the ancient manors. See also Tredcroft Road.
Howard Place

¶ West Hill conservation area (south side).
      Shakespeare Inn. 1851. 1851
Howard Road 1854
Howard Terrace 1851
Hughes Road Through the Centenary Industrial Estate, built adjacent to the former junction of the Brighton-Lewes and Kemp Town branch railway lines.  
Hunston Close, Woodingdean
Hurst Crescent, Portslade Said to derive from Ticehurst, the name of the local building firm1. Six blocks of four two-stoey houses plus two later bungalows. 1A selection of Notes … including a History of Hove Street Names… Brighton & Hove Libraries, nd.
Hurst Hill, Hollingbury
Hutton Road, Hollingdean off Burstead Close. Cul-de-sac. Social housing.
The Hyde, Lower Bevendean Industrial estate (business park).
Hylden Close, Woodingdean Cul-de-sac of six bungalows. Named 3 January 19631; numbered 6 Ferbuary 19642. 1ESRO DB/D/27/400
2ESRO DB/D/27/409
Hythe Road One of four adjacent roads in the Fiveways area named after Kent towns (see also Hythe, Dover, Sandgate). Under construction by 1901. Renumbered (by May) 17 December 19031. 1ESRO DB/D/27/121

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