Streets of Brighton & Hove


Guide to streets
Streets beginning with
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P Census districts lists references
The Paddock, Hove Cul-de-sac off The Droveway.  
Paddock Field University of Brighton halls of residence  
Palace Place

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Molesworth House to no 5.
      5 is Grade II listed with 12-14 Pavilion Buildings1.
      Castle Inn was designed by John Crunden in 1766. In 1822 the ballroom was converted into a royal chapel when George IV boycotted the Chapel Royal in Prince's Place after a sermon about immorality caused him offence. The chapel was moved to Montpelier Place in 1851.
      Pressley's. Grade II listed2.
1HE 1380709
2HE 1380692
Palmeira Baron Palmeira was Sir Isaac Goldsmid, the name assumed on having the Knighthood of the Tower and Sword of Portugal bestowed on him, after a small Portuguese estate attached to the title.
Palmeira Avenue, Hove

¶ Brunswick Town conservation area.
      12 indentures of 1880 and 1884, deeds of covenant March 19021.
      13 was the home of the cricketer Sir Jack Hobbs. Plaque. An archaeological find in 1857 (during construction?) included an amber cup from the Bronze Age, a stone axe and bronze dagger among other items2.
      14 was the home of the suffragette and women's rights campaigner Victoria Lidiard. Marked by a Borough of Hove plaque that was unveiled in 1996 by the Speaker of the House of Commons, Betty Boothroyd.
      Brighton and Hove New [Reform] Synagogue was opened on 10 September 1967 and is 'dedicated to the glory of God and to the memory of 6 million Jews who perished in Nazi concentration camps, in honour of the dead, an inspiration to the living.' Planning approval for demolition granted Augist 2017.
1ESRO amsgg/AMS6621/3/8
2Arscott (2002), quoting unidentified newspaper report (1972)
Palmeira Mansions

¶ Brunswick Town conservation area.
see 9-15 and 25-33 Church Road, Hove.
Palmeira Mews, Hove Designed in 1869 by Goulty & Gibbins for George Vaughan1. 1The Building News, 1969-05-14:447
Palmeira Place, Hove

¶ Willett Estate conservation area.
Palmeira Square, Hove

¶ Brunswick Town conservation area.
A bronze-age barrow, carbon-dated to 1239 BC, was unearthed at the northern end during development, which included the Hove amber cup, now in Hove Museum. The whole square, including Palmeira Court, is Grade II listed1.
      1-17 are Grade II listed 1.
      8 Palmeira Court was the home towards the end of his life of Admiral Sir Percy Grant.
      9 Palmeira Court was the residence towards the end of his life of Admiral Henry Blackett (1867-1952).
      16 was the office of the Wick Estate, which administered the lettings of properties in the square and in Adelaide Crescent.
      18-30 are Grade II listed 2.
      was a residence and the deathplace of Field Marshall Sir Richard James Dacres.
1HE 1398646
2HE 1187581
Pankhurst Avenue Originally known as Chalk Lane1. Inter-war-years social housing development (well-established by 1925) at the rear of Brighton General Hospital, although the road had been laid out at the beginning of the century with the name Queen's Park Avenue. The Pankhurst family owned land and property in the area, including the site of the former Southdown Motor Services bus garage in Freshfield Road. An air vent for the Kemp Town railway tunnel is set in the ground at the south-western end.
      Covered reservoir on the north side at the western end has a capacity of 500,000 gallons.
1OS 1896-97 revision.
Paradise Cottages At 25 Upper Bedford Street. [1851]
Paradise Piece Now vanished part of the Carlton Hill area slums. Pinkie in Graham Greene's Brighton Rock came from here.
Paradise Row From 33 Upper Bedford Street to 14 Paradise Street. Ba1822–Fo1864
Paradise Street From 23 Upper Bedford Street to 33 Lavender Street. [1851]
Parham Close Post-war development named after Sussex village.
Park, The, Rottingdean Under construction 19331. Numbered 9 March 19482. 1Aerial image
2 ESRO DB/D/27/280
Park Avenue, Hove Two-storey detached and mainly semi-detached houses, built 1931.
Park Close, Coldean       21 (?) was built in 1956 for the Church of Jesus Christ of the Latter Day Saints (Mormon). It closed in 1993 when the new Mormon church opened in Lewes Road and is now a private residence.
Park Close, Hangleton Cul-de-sac off Lark Hill.
Park Close, Portslade Inter-war years housing. Leads to Easthill Park. Ke1947—
Park Cottages Cul-de-sac of small tenements 'near the park' off Park Street. Numbered in Park Street by 1881. Fo1850
Park Crescent, Brighton

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
The land was previously a cricket ground, known as the Prince of Wales Ground when it was donated c1791 by the Brighton Cricket Club's patron, the future king. No matches were played here after September 1792 and the land was later sold for housing development. The crescent was designed by Amon Henry Wilds in 1829 around a park but building began only in 1849 and continued over several years. (See also Union Road.)
      1-16 are Grade II* listed1.
      17-24 are Grade II* listed2.
      24-26 were destroyed by bombing in 1942; 24 and 26 were rebuilt in 1983.
      33-48 are Grade II* listed3.
      44 was the home of dancer Violette Kaye, who was murdered in her basement flat in one of the Brighton trunk murders of 1933 (see also Kemp Street).
      Fuchsia Cottage 1851.
1HE 1380694
2HE 1380697
2HE 1380698
Park Crescent, Portslade Cul-de-sac off Wolsleley Road.
Park Crescent, Rottingdean Numbered December 19351. 1ESRO DB/D/27/252 (2 plans)
Park Crescent Place       Devonian Court is a red-brick three-storey apartment block built in the 1930s on the site of the Fryco aerated water works, which in turn had replaced the Gaiety Theatre.
      6-7 is on the site of the Arcadia Cinema.
1ESRO DB/D/27/252 (2 plans)
Park Crescent Road Renamed and renumbered 4 October 18831. Part renamed as Park Crescent Terrace 18 October 18832. 1ESRO DB/D/27/253, DB/D/46/297
2ESRO DB/D/27/187
Park Crescent Terrace 'Other houses unoccupied' in Pa1871. Part of Park Crescent Road renamed and renumbered 18 October 18831.
      1-6 is the Salvation Army building, opened in 2000, replacing a citadel that was designed by E J Hamilton and opened in 1883.
      39 Park Crescent PH dated from c1870.
1ESRO DB/D/27/187
Park Gate, Hove See Somerhill Road.
Park Gate, Preston [1881]
Park Hill

¶ Queens Park conservation area.
      Park Hill Evangelical Church was built in 1894 as St Andrew's Presbyterian Church, designed by Herbert Buckwell. It took its current name in 1943.
      Royal Spa opened in 1825 as the German Spa to a design by Lorraine for Dr F A Struve and was named in honour of its patron Queen Adelaide in 1835. The pump room was closed in the 1850s but continued for bottling water until 1965 and was demolished in the early 1970s. A nursery school by T R Williams was built on the site in 1978, following a local residents' campaign against a planned casino. Gutted by arson December 1985, re-opened 1987. Grade II listed1.
1HE 1380699
Park Place A narrow alley of small tenements behind the east side of Mount Pleasant built around 1800 but removed in slum clearance in 1935 to allow widening of Mount Pleasant. Renumbered 20 April 18811. 1ESRO DB/D/27/189
Park Rise, Hangleton
Park Road, Coldean Runs between Moulescoomb Wild Park and Coldean Wood/Stanmer Park. Five-room semi-detached houses built 1938 were the first development in the Coldean area.
Park Road, Rottingdean

¶ Rottingdean conservation area.
Numbered December 19351. 1ESRO DB/D/27/252
Park Road East Original name for Freshfield Road. Renumbered 20 April 18811. 1ESRO DB/D/27/181
Park Road Terrace       †Red Lion Inn was built in the 1860s, demolished and rebuilt in 1965/66, partially rebuilt and converted to four houses called Parkview in the 2000s.
Park Road West Original name for Queen's Park Road. 'Other houses building' in Pa1871.
Park Road to Race Hill Name used in census; renamed Park Road West, then Queen's Park Road. [1851]
Park Street

¶ Queens Park conservation area.
The Park Street Gate is Grade II listed1 as are three lampposts outside nos 21 and 29 and at the corner of Eastern Road2.
      †Corporation Jubilee Baths.
Leach Court comprises three seven-storey blocks of council-owned sheltered housing. Named after John Leach, mayor of Brighton 1980/1981.
1HE 1380703
2HE 1380700, 1380701, 1380702
Park View Road, Hove
Park View Terrace Off Stanford Avenue. Numbered 6 October 18921. 1ESRO DB/D/27/231
Parkmore Terrace, Preston Cul-de-sac on the south side of and parallel to Dyke Road Drive, so built above a high retaining wall to accommodate the steep slope. [1881]
The Parks, Portslade Cul-de-sac.
Parochial Mews Gated terrace of four houses off Prince's Street built 2000.
Parochial Terrace Terrace of eight cottages at the south-wsest side of Steine Gardens.
Paston Place, Kemp Town

¶ East Cliff conservation area.
      1 was the home of popular novelist William Black 1879 to 1898.
      Royal Gymnasium, also called St George's Hall, was built in 1864 by Frederick Mohamed when he moved the business from the Waggon and Horses in Church Street. Grade II listed1.
      Sassoon Mausoleum (see also St George's Road) was built 1892 for Sir Albert Sassoon (see 1 Eastern Terrace); his body and that of his son Sir Edward Sassoon (d 1912) were removed in 1933. The building was an air-raid shelter in World War II and added to the Hanbury Arms in 1953. Grade II listed2.
      BLEECO lamppost beside 1 Eastern Terrace is Grade II listed3.
1HE 1380705
2HE 1380706
3HE 1380704
PATCHAM 'Pecca's settlement' (OE Peccan ham). [An alternative derivation is from patsham, OE for a haunch, from the shape of the hill to the west of the settlement.] An ancient manor and parish, mentioned in Domesday Book. In the reign of Edward the Confessor the substantial estate was said to have been owned by the ill-fated Harold Godwinson, who succeeded Edward as Saxon King of England in 1066. The manor, centred on Patcham Court Farm, was owned by the Nevill family from 1439 until its acquisition by Brighton Corporation in December 1925. The other manors in the parish were Moulescoomb, Patcham Court, Patcham Place and Withdean Kayliffe. Farm names: Elm, Holm, Patcham Court, Low Tong Dean, Roedale, Tongdean, Upper Roedale, Upper Varndean, Varndean, Water Hall. Formerly part of Steyning East Rural District, a small part of the parish was absorbed into the County Borough of Brighton in 1923 and a much larger part in 1928 under the Brighton Corporation Act 1927.
Patcham Court One of the manors making up the Patcham parish. Patcham Court Farm (733 acres) was owned by the Marquesses of Abergavenney from 1439 until it was bought by Brighton Corporation in December 1925; 275 acres of the farm are now designated as public access land under the Countryside and Rights of Way Act 2000.
Patcham Place One of the manors making up the Patcham parish. [1881]
Patchamcourt Road, Patcham Renamed thus 23 January 19361. 1ESRO DB/D/27/11
Patchdean, Patcham Named 1 July 19281. 1ESRO DB/D/27/270
Patching's Buildings Patching: local building firm. In 1854 no fewer than four Patchings included paper-hanging among the trades on offer1. [1826]
1Ta1854: 286-187
Patchway One of the manors that comprised the parish of Falmer. (Pecca's way?) .
Patriot Place Former name of Tilbury Place.
      1 was the residnece of Edward Tilbury.
Ke1846–Fo1861; Census1851
Pavilion Buildings

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
including Carlisle House.
      Indian Memorial Gate at the south entrance to the Pavilion grounds, was given to the town in 1921 by the government of India 'in commemoration of her sons who, stricken in Great War, were tended in the Pavilion in 1914 and 1915'. (See also The Chattri off the A27.) It was opened on 26 October 1921 by the Maharajah of Patiala. The structure, walls and wooden gates are Grade II listed1.
      2-3 was designed for Brighton and Hove Herald by John Leopold Denman FRIBA and built in 1932. The relief carvings are by Joseph Cribb. The building was later taken over by Royal Insurance and is currently a restaurant.
      4-7 built 1852-53 as terraced houses, now shops and offices. Grade II listed2.
      8-11 National Westminster Bank was built 1911 (see 155-158 North Street). Grade II listed3.
      12-14 are Grade II listed with 5 Palace Place4.
1HE 1380710
2HE 1380707
3HE 1380708
4HE 1380709
Pavilion Colonnade Corner of Grand Parade and Edward Street. Number of properties in 1822-1848: 2.
      2 was the residence from 1845 until his death in 1850 of Sir Martin A Shee.
Pavilion Mews Between 113 and 114 Church Street. Now gated. [1861]
Pavilion Parade

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Pre 1799.
      3-4 were built c1800. Grade II listed1.
      3 was the home and consulting rooms of Sir Matthew Tierney.
      5 was built late 18th century but with a new front by Wilds and Busby c1822-1830. Grade II listed3.
      6-11 are Grade II listed4.
      Royal Pavilion. [more] The Pavilion estate was sold to the town on 19 June 1850 The cast-iron lamp posts in the grounds are embossed 'WR IV' (for William IV). The Gujerati-style arch at the south end of the driveway, designed by Thomas Tyrwhitt, was erected as a gift of the Indian government and dedicated on 26 October 1921 in thanks for Indian soldiers treated during WWI when the Pavilion was used as a military hospital with 724 beds. (See also Chattri under A27.) The Royal Pavilion is Grade I listed5. It is among the top British tourist attractions for which an admission charge is made. The Brighton School of Art was founded in the kitchen in 1856 before moving to Grand Parade.
1HE 1380711
3HE 1380712
4HE 1380713
5HE 1380680
Pavilion Street

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Formerly Blue & Buff (1799).
Payne Avenue, Hove The land was acquired (after this and four other adjacent road were already laid out in plan), from William Stoneham and Rev George William Kendall on 30 July 1900 by George Payne of Brighton and Edgar Payne of Bayswater, London for £11,3451.
      40 was built in 1906 as a chapel of the Society of Dependents (Cokelers), a strongly pacifist sect, associated with the Primitive Methodists and within the Arminian tradition. The chapel, also known as the Christian Meeting Room, closed in 1978 and is now a private residence.
1ESRO AMS5976/1
Payne['s] Terrrace See Roedale Road.
Peacock Lane was a drove road, known as Drove Road, The Droveway, The Drove, Hampton's Lane and Withdean Drove. Renamed 27 July 1933 and 9 November 19331. Numbered 14 November 19502.
     Home Farm House see London Road (North).
1ESRO DB/D/27/25
2ESRO DB/D/27/292
Peel Place   [1851]
Peel Road, Black Rock Numbered 8 December 19321. 1ESRO DB/D/27/35
Peel Street   [1861]
Peel Terrace Former name of Dyke Road between Seven Dials and Russell Crescent.
      Beresford Lodge 1851.
      St Alban's Lodge 1851.
Pelham Square

¶ North Laine conservation area.
Pelham is the family name of the Earls of Chichester (see Stanmer Park). The west side, originally Pelham Terrace, was built in 1856 and named after Lord Pelham of Stanmer (Walter John Pelham, future 4th Earl of Chichester), a Liberal politician; his widow was patron of the Lady Chichester Hospital (see New Church Road). The south side (also called Pelham Terrace) and east side were added c.1859-1860. Partly renumbered 7 April 18921. The two K6 type telephone kiosks on the north side are Grade II listed2.
      Pillar box adjacent to the kiosks bears the VR royal cipher.
      1-7 date from c1860 and are Grade II listed3.
      8-12 date from c1845 and are Grade II listed4.
      15-24 date from c1845 and are Grade II listed5.
      25 is Grade II listed with 11-12 Trafalgar Street6.
1ESRO DB/D/27/225
2HE 1380718
3HE 1380715
4HE 1380716
5HE 1380717
6HE 1381034
Pelham Street

¶ North Laine conservation area.
Formerly known as St George's Street, the southern part was built in the 1820s, extended northwards in the mid 1840s.
Pelham Terrace Former name for the south and west sides of Pelham Square.
Pelham Terrace On the east side of Lewes Road between Natal Road and Coombe Road. Named and numbered 5 February 19591. The last houses (2-4), Costcutter supermaket (former Co-op) and The Lectern (formerly Royal Hussar) and Ship Inn PHs were demolished early 2019. 1ESRO DB/D/27/368
Pembroke Avenue, Hove

¶ Pembroke and Princes conservation area.
The Vallance family, who developed much of this area, claimed descent from the Earls of Pembroke (see also Aymer Road).
Pembroke Crescent, Hove

¶ Pembroke and Princes conservation area.
The even-numbered houses were designated the Inner Circle, the off-numbered the Outer Circle. It was being built c1899.
      Redcliff was the childhood home of the film star Edna Best.
Pembroke Gardens, Hove

¶ Pembroke and Princes conservation area.
Penhurst Place, Whitehawk Cul-de-sac off Nuthurst Place. Numbered 3 August 19831. 1ESRO DB/D/27/445
Pentecost Buildings   Census1851
Pentecost Court   [1826]
Percival Terrace, Marine Parade

¶ East Cliff conservation area.
Built by Cheesman (Sr and Jr) in the 1845-50 on land bought from Thomas Cubitt by William Percival Boxall.
      1-8 are Grade II listed1.
      2 was the home in 1851 of the developer William Percival Boxall of Belle Vue Hall.
      3-4 were occupied by the architect and writer Sir James Knowles (1831-1908) from 1903 until his death on 13 February 1908. His wife remained here until her death in 1916. Brighton Council slate plaque.
      5 was the final home of Herbert Spencer, the liberal philosopher, who died here on 8 December 1903. Badly worn Brighton Corporation plaque (probably erected late 1920s).
      6 was first occupied by Sir William Knighton, only son of Sir William Knighton (1776-1836), Keeper of the Privy Purse to George IV.
1HE 1380719
Perry Hill, Saltdean Numbered 4 June 19591. 1ESRO DB/D/27/369
Peter Street   [1851]
Petersfield Terrace, Portslade A short-lived Roman Catholic mass centre was opened in 1885. [1881]
Pett Close, Whitehawk Cul-de-sac off Plaistow Close. Numbered 12 January 19901. 1ESRO DB/D/27/446
Petty France North of North Street but never listed in street directories. A few properties, mainly occupied by fishermen. Removed for the creation of Queen's Road. [1826] Census1841
Petworth Road, Hollingbury The road is constructed of concrete slabs, said to have been laid by German prisoners-of-war.
Pevensey Road  
Phoenix Mews
Name briefly used1 for a yard associated with livery stable and forge of J Nye & Co, otherwise known as Phoenix Yard, / Castle Street. 1Ke1920
Phoenix Place

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Formerly known as Waterloo Street North.
      Phoenix Brewery Office. Tamplin the brewers moved here after a fire destroyed its brewery in Southwick in 1821—hence the name Phoenix. The red-brick office block was built in 1893. Grade II listed1.
1HE 1380720
Phoenix Rise
On the former Phoenix Brewery site.
Picton Street Renumbered 15 September 18801. 1ESRO DB/D/27/198
Pierre Close, Portslade Pedestrian lane with four three-bedroom council houses on a former garage site between Easthill Drive and Foredown Road, completed December 2016.
Pilgrims Cottages Part of Leicester Street. Pi1897–Ke1958
Piltdown Road, Whitehawk Numbered 3 August 1982 and 18 August 19821. 1DB/D/27/445
Pimlico The early name for the area of Tichborne Street, built in the 1790s on land owned by a Mr Pimm. Number of properties in 1822: 69. 1851 has 'Pimlico or Thomas Street'. Ba1822–Pa1871
Pim(m)'s Gardens Also spelt Pym's Gardens. At 32 North Lane [Road]. A narrow twitten between Orange Row and Tichborne Street, now enclosed at the north end and gated at the southern end. Small tenements. [1826-1851]
Pinfold Close, Woodingdean Cul-de-sac of bungalows off Selhurst Road.
Pipers Close, Hangleton
Plaistow Close, Whitehawk Cul-de-sac off Wiston Road South. Numbered 12 January 19901. 1DB/D/27/446
Plateau Square Part of the New England Quarter development.
Playden Close, Whitehawk Angular cul-de-sac off Manor Place. Numbering confirmed 11 June 19801. 1ESRO DB/D/27/445
Plumpton Road Plumpton RoadInter war years pebbledash council housing development named after local Sussex villages (cf, Firle Road).
      18-20 are a back development of two three-bedroom houses by Bunker Housing Co-operative, a self-build housing group, built for rent on a derelict council-leased former garage site behind no 16, completed spring 2020. [Image: under construction, source: Google]
Plymouth Avenue, Lower Bevendean Built around a wide sloping green, the south side was constructed in 1948 as the first post-war self-build project in the country, organised by A L Yerbury, comprising 20 three-bedroom houses costing £1,000 each. The north side was developed c1953-1955. Numbered 1 March 19521. Ke1951—
1ESRO DB/D/27/355
Poets' Corner Area in Hove west of Sackville Road where streets are named after English, mainly Romantic poets: Byron, Coleridge, Cowper, Shakespeare, Shelley, Sheridan, Wordsworth. (Was this an estate agents' invention?) Immediately to the south-west are roads named after painters. Many of the houses were designed by local architect Thomas Lainson. A plan from late 1952 to develop the whole of this and adjacent areas with 'modern' tower blocks never went beyond the area around Ellen Street1. 1Arscott (2002): 103
Pool was a low-lying area at the southern end of the Steine (cf Pool Valley).
Pool Lane Improvements made by Amon Henry Wilds in 18271 and Allen Anscombe (1840)2. Co1799–Ba1822
1ESRO DB/D/52/48-50
2ESRO DB/D/52/51-53
Pool Passage Twitten between 8 and 9 Pool Valley to 48 Old Steine. Ke1932—
Pool Valley

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Improvements made by Amon Henry Wilds in 18271 and Allen Anscombe (1840)2.
      9 was built 1794, faced with mathematical tiles. Formerly a shop, now a residence (??). Grade II* listed3 with the light standard to the rear.
      Duke of Wellington PH 1851.
      Royal Baths. 1851.
1ESRO DB/D/52/48-50
2ESRO DB/D/52/51-53
3HE 1380721
Pope's Folly, Preston (Hollingdean) At 2 Hollingdean Road. Built c1881 by Mr Pope.
      Retreat, The. 1881.
Popham Road Name for the section of Tongdean Road between Dyke Road Avenue and Tongdean Avenue prior to housing development.1 Derivation uncertain but could be named after James Kidwell Popham. To1898–Pi1909
1Withdean Estate Plan.
Poplar Avenue, Hove The line of the road was determined by the presence of the Dyke railway branch line, which ran to the west of the road. Ke1938—
Poplar Close, Hangleton Cul-de-sac off Northease Drive. Ke1968—
Poplar Close, Preston Cul-de-sac off SurrendenRoad. Ke1964—
Poplar Place Poplar PlaceFormer (popular) name for Meeting House Lane [but both names occur in the 1826 Ratebook] because of a row of six poplar trees, cut down in 1872 but the identity is retained in a (damaged) tile-in-iron-frame street name.
      12 Clarence Yard was off here.
Census1851; Pa1875:mdash;
Poplar Row Alternative name for Poplar Place. Co1799
Port Hall Area to the east of Dyke Road, north of Old Shoreham Road, takes its name from Port Hall (116 Dyke Road). It is believed to have been the site of a Saxon burial ground.
Port Hall Avenue Pa1883—
Port Hall Close
Port Hall Mews At the rear of 172-178 Dyke Road, where Port Hall Mill (also known as Cuttress's Mill) stood from 1795 or earlier until 1887. The yard was later used as a laundry and then for a garage1. Ke1930—
1James Gray
Port Hall Place Building in 1883. Numbered 30 October 18841. Pa1883—
1ESRO DB/D/27/220
Port Hall Road Building in 1883. Numbered 1 October 18911.
      St Valerie. 1881.
1ESRO DB/D/27/241
Port Hall Street Building in 1883. Numbered 30 October 18841. 1ESRO amsgg/AMS6621/3/36
Port Hall Terrace Pa1883–Pa1885
Portfield Avenue, Withdean Numbered 30 July 19361. Ke1936—
1ESRO DB/D/27/213
Portland Avenue, Hove Pi1913—
Portland Lane, Hove Cul-de-sac off Portland Road, giving access to development behind Portland Villas built c19101. 1ESRO DO/C/6/3274
Portland Mews

¶ East Cliff conservation area.
Now gated. The wall and gateway are Grade II listed1. Census1851; Pa1892–Pa1895
1HE 1380854
Portland Place

¶ East Cliff conservation area.
      1-11 were designed by Charles Augustin Busby—part of his last work in Brighton—and built c1826 on land owned by Major Villeroy Russell. Grade II listed1.
      10 was the residence of psychiatrist Sir Hubert Bond from 1925 until his death in 1945.
      12-14 Pearson House replaced the Portland Place mansion of local landowner Major Villeroy Russell, a member of a branch of the Duke of Bedford's family, which burnt down on 12 September 1825, still uncompleted. The three houses then constructed were known as West House, Portland House and Portland Lodge respectively. Brighton College was temporarily houses in no 13 from January 1847 until the Eastern Road building was ready. No 12 was owned by the Hallett family for a number of years. The merged houses were re-named Pearson House after acquisition by the St Dunstans Institute at the end of the Great War. After next being vacated and renovated it became NHS Trust premises called Sussex House. Grade II listed2.
      15-25 are Grade II listed3.
      15 was the Brighton residence of David Montagu Erskine, 2nd Baron Erskine (1776-1855), diplomat and Minister-Plenipotentiary (Ambassador) to the United States of America 1806-1809. His principal home was at Butler's Green, Sussex.
Br1845—; Census1851
1HE 1380722
2HE 1380723
3HE 1380724
Portland Road, Hove Originally called Clarendon Villas Road between Sackville Road and Westbourne Street, then Bertram Road. Renamed 1894. The Dukes of Portland owned extensive lands in this area, developed from the 1870s onwards.
      21-35 were built in 1887 by Mrs Jane Hannah MacDonald as the Williamson Cottage Homes for Ladies.
      193 Granada Cinema was designed by H L Hemsley and opened on 17 July 1933 by the mayor of Hove, Victor Hudson, and attended by Anna Neagle. It was renamed the ABC in May 1965 and closed 4 June 1974 and became the Lucky Seven Bingo Hall. In 1976 the Gala Bingo Hall was opened by actress Diana Dors. It finally closed in 2003 and became derelict. Demolished in 2012.
      197 West Hove Infant and Junior Schools
      209 Elim Pentecostal Church was built in 1929. The foundation stone was laid by the founder of the Elim Foursquare Gospel Alliance, Principal George Jeffrey, on 21 February 1929. It is no longer a place of worship.
Portland Gate      †302 Portland Gate [right, image: RIBA] was designed by Joseph Hill and opened in 1940. It fell into disrepair and was demolished to be replaced by
      29o Noble Court flats, named in honour of Sgt Dennis Noble, who was killed when his Hawker Hurricane fighter plane crashed in Woodhouse Avenue beside the site.
      292-302 McNair Court flats, named in honour of Squadron leader Robin McNair. Built on the site of Portland Gate, a block of flats acquired by Nicholas Hoogstraaten, who allowed the buiding to be reduced to such a state that questions were asked in parliament; a Labour motion for compulsory purchase was voted down by the Consveratives in 1993 but was revived after Labour came to power in 1997 and succeeded.
      324 Mansfield Hotel was designed in 1930 by Stavers Tiltman for the Portsmouth and Brighton United Breweries2. It was renamed the Golden Cross in the early 1960s and then the Jamaica Inn in 2003, Nobel House in 2012 and The Garden Bar in 2016.
      Police Seaside Home was built in 1892 with accommodation for 50 men and officially opened in 1893 by the Countess of Chichester. Now a nursing home.
      Hove Methodist Church was designed by John Wills and opened in 1896, replacing an iron church with later additions. Grade II listed3.
      Portslade and West Hove Station. Originally opened May 1840 on a slightly different site but closed 1847. This station was built 1857, originally called Portslade, renamed in April 1927. Grade II listed1.
1HE 1209609
2ESRO DO/C/6/7586 (21 June 1930)
3HE 1298647
Portland Street

¶ North Laine conservation area (3-19 and 42-45 consecutive).
Number of properties in 1822: 21. Ba1822—
Portland Street East Fo1850–Pa1872
Portland Terrace Former name for (124 ?)127-133 Marine Parade.
Portland Villas, Hove
Portland Villas, Kemp Town Building in 1878. Numbered as College Road by 1880 Pa1877–Pa1878
Portland Yard Co1799
PORTSLADE Portslade was part of the administrative area of Steyning East Rural District Council until 1898, when Portslade-by-Sea Urban District Council was established. This was merged into Hove Borough Council in 1974.
      In 1904 the lordship of the manor and the manor house were bought by Miss Kathleen Concepta Nelson1.
1ESRO amsh/AMS5600/1
Poune's Court Street which was on the west side of West Street below Boyces Lane, in which there was a synagogue. Later the Gas Company had the largest building. Poune was the local builder and timber merchant Stephen Poune. The first Jewish synagogue moved here from Jew Street in 1808 but was dissolved c.1813 when the size of the congregation fell, reviving again in 1821 until moving to Devonshire Place in 1824.
Powis Grove

¶ Clifton Hill conservation area.
Built 1848-1853. For the origin of the name see Powis Villas.
      11 had an ice house 18541.
1R G Martin: 'Ice Houses and the Commercial Ice Trade in Brighton' in Sussex Industrial History no 14: 21
Powis Place Fo1848—; Census1851
Powis Road

¶ Clifton Hill conservation area.
Built late 1860s. Fo1852—; Census1861
Powis Square

¶ Clifton Hill conservation area.
Built 1848-1853; 14 houses unoccupied or unfinished in 1852. Brighton's only inland Regency style square. The gardens were taken over by Brighton Corporation in 1884.Two K6 telephone kiosks at the west end are Grade II listed1.
      1-11 and railings are Grade II listed2.
12 and railings is Grade II listed3.
13 and railings is Grade II listed4.
      14-24 and railings are Grade II listed5.
1HE 1380731
2HE 1380726
3HE 1380727
4HE 1380728
5HE 1380729
Powis Villas

¶ Clifton Hill conservation area.
Built 1848-1853.
      2-3 are Grade II listed1.
      4 Grove House, originally Grove Villa, was built for Brighton ironmonger John Yearsley, who was born at Welshpool in Powys, Wales. He bought the land, which had been in the Kemp family since 1774, for £1,100 from the estate of Thomas Kemp after the latter's death in 1847. Grade II listed2.
      5 and the coach house were donated in 1937 to the Royal Alexandra Hospital in Dyke Road. Grade II listed3.
      6-7 were donated in 1937 to the Royal Alexandra Hospital in Dyke Road. Grade II listed4.
      8-9 are Grade II listed5.
      10-13 are Grade II listed6.
1HE 1380733, 1380734
2HE 1380735
3HE 1380736
4HE 1380737
5HE 1380738
6HE 1380740
Poynings Drive, Hangleton One of a group of adjoining roads named after Sussex villages. Ke1949—
Poynter Road, Hove Vallance Estate. Sir Edward Poynter PRA (1836-1919) was an English pre-raphaelite painter, married to the sister-in-law of Edward Burne-Jones, the uncle by marriage of both Rudyard Kipling and Stanley Baldwin and President of the Royal Academy when the road was built c.1905. One of five Victorian painters commemorated in adjacent streets (the others being Frith Road, Landseer Road, Leighton Road and Prinsep Road). To1898—
Preece's Buildings Fo1848–Ke1936; Census1851
Preston 'Priests' farmstead' (OE preosta tun). One of the ancient manors and parishes in the area. Domesday Book records it as a possession of the Bishop of Chichester. Housing development from the 1860s onwards was principally the work of Daniel Friend. Formerly part of Steyning East Rural District, incorporated into the Borough of Brighton in 1928.
Preston Circus       Duke of York's Cinema. Brighton's first purpose-built cinema opened on 22 September 1910 and is almost certainly the oldest building in continuous use as a cinema in the country. Designed by C E Clayton, the cinema was founded by Mrs Violet Melnotte-Wyatt. She and her husband owned the Duke of York's Theatre in London. The name comes indirectly from Frederick, Duke of York and Albany (1763 1827) and long time commander in chief of the army—the Grand Old Duke of York of the nursery rhyme——and younger brother of the Prince Regent. Grade II listed1.
      Fire Station opened in 1938.
1HE 1380741
Preston Drove

¶ Preston Park conservation area (233-263 odd, 202-216 even, St Johns Church, Garage).
¶ Preston Village conservation area (169, Preston Brewery Tap, 199-225 odd).
Part of the drove road from Saltdean to Portslade, which continued via Middle Street, Preston to The Drove. Renumbered 19 May 19041. Numbered 27 February 19362.
      Preston Manor manor was ceded to Queen Elizabeth in 1561 (value: £38 12s 4d). The lessee was Richard Elrington (d 1569), who was outlived by his wife Mary (née Isley), the widow of William Shirley of Wiston (c1498-c1551). She bequeathed the Preston estate to her second son, Anthony Sherley (c1546-1624). It stayed in the Shirley family until Sir Richard Shirley died in 1706 and the baronetcy became extinct. The estate was inherited by three sister co-heirs of Sir Richard—Anne, Mary and Judith. Anne married Robert Western and Mary his nephew Thomas. (Judith never married). The manor remained in the Western family from 1712 until sold in 1754 for £17,600 to William Stanford. His son William and then his grand-daughter Ellen inherited in turn. From Ellen's marriage to Vere Fane Benett came a son, John Montague Benett-Stanford but to prevent John inheriting and exploiting the estate, Ellen's second husband, Charles Thomas-Stanford, bought the manor from his wife's trustees in 1925 and gave it to the town on condition it remained a museum. In the same year the Corporation bought the frontage to Preston Drove and Preston Road for £5,000. Two elm trees in the grounds are believed to be the oldest in the world, dating from c.1150. Grade II* listed3 with the walls to the south-east7 and the ruined wellhouse (aka Donkey Wheel, c1735)8.
      Wall postbox adjacent to north-east gate to Preston Park bears the VR royal cipher.
      St Peter's Church, in the grounds of the manor, dates from 1260—although there is a reference to a church here in Domesday Book—and has some medieval wall paintings, which survived a major fire in 1906, after which it was restored by P M Johnston. Heavily restored by James Woodman in 1872, with a south vestry and restored chancel by Ewan Christian of 1878. The church closed in 1988 and is in the care of the Churches Conservation Trust. It is Grade II* listed4, as are four tombs in the churchyard5 and the lamppost north of the entrance6.
1ESRO DB/D/27/104
2EESRO DB/D/27/5
3HE 1380750
4HE 1380743
5HE 1380745
6HE 1380748
7HE 1380751
8HE 1380752
Preston Park Large park of 67 acres to the north of Brighton town centre but south of Preston was laid out in the mid 1880s on walled meadow land sold to Brighton Corporation in 1883 by Ellen Stanford of Preston Manor for £50,000. (It had been offered for £30,000 seven years earlier.) The money, including the £22,868 landscaping costs, came from a £60,000 bequest by local bookmaker William Edmund Davies. The park was officially opened on 8 November 1884. The clock tower, designed by borough surveyor Francis May, was unveiled by the mayor, Joseph Ewart on 17 June 1892. It was funded by Edward White, whose initials are on the tower. Polo games were played on the Polo Ground at the north-west end of the farm by cavalry officers from Preston Barracks in Lewes Road until 1939. In the latter part of the 19th century, the International Gun and Polo Club Grounds were next to Preston Drove between Preston Park Avenue and the Preston Manor grounds, where the running track is now. On the south-west side a statue commissioned by Brighton Council from Peter Webster to the Olympic medal-winning athlete Steve Ovett was unveiled in 1987 and was then the most expensive public sculpture in the city, having cost £25,000; it was sawn off and stolen on the first weekend in September 2007, only the right foot remaining. The Rockery on the other side of the main road was created in 1935 from wooded land where rooks gathered, giving its original name of The Rookery (see also 187 Preston Road). It is the largest municipal rock garden in the country.
Preston Park Avenue Houses unoccupied in 1881-831, slowly developing later in the decade. Part numbered 7 March 19012.
      39 was the billet where in 1944 Rex Whistler (1905-1944), then an officer in the Welsh Guards, painted Allegory: H.R.H, the Prince Regent Awakening the Spirit of Brighton (dated 5-7 June 1944) and King George IV in oils on the wallpaper. Whistler was killed in action as a tank commander in Normandy on 18 July 1944. The paintings were removed and are now in Brighton Museum and Art Gallery.
      Whistler Court commemorates Rex Whistler.
2ESRO DB/D/27/173
Preston Road The continuation of London Road between Preston Circus and Preston Drove. Main development was in the late 1870s. Numbers were added to house names in the late 1880s. Much of the west side was redeveloped in the post-war period with large buildings.
      For about 30 years from 1765 there was a tea garden among the elm trees on the south side of the junction with Preston Drove, adjacent to Preston Manor.
      33-81 on the west side were known as Roseneath Terrace 1873-1875, until incorporated into the numbering of Preston Road.
      40 was the premises of Magnus Volk, electical engineer, from when first listed in 1878 to 1883.
      66 was Balliol House. 1878.
      Preston Road Board Schools, now part of City College.

      Houses north of Dyke Road Drive had names until they acquired numbers later in the 1880s. The sequences from south to north are as follows, with the house numbers given later and the year when first listed in a street directory.
Between Springfield Road and Stanford Avenue
      Claude Villa. 1883.
      Bicton House. 1881.
      Park Gate. 1883.
West side
      103 Parkmore. 1883
      105 Evelyn House. 1883
      107 Hillmara House. 1883
      108 Preston Park Lodge. 1883
      Anston House, which fell into disuse in 1987, was voted the ugliest building in Sussex in 2003.
      Villas listed in 1880 (all lost):
      131 The Elms.
      133 Arlington.
      135 Aberdare.
      137 Drumravery.
      139 Lea Mount, renamed Sea Mount by 1882
      141 Denmark House .
      143 Hatherly.
      145 Woodleigh.
Most of the following remained unnumbered until at least 1890
      147 Holmwood.
      149 Brandon House.
      151 Eskdale.
      153 Streatley, renamed Stonleigh by 1882. This was the home of Daniel Friend by 1891 until his death in 1902.
      155Cheribon. 1889.
      157 The Limes. 1878.
      159 Joy Villa. 1877. Mountjoy Villa. 1880. Not in 1882
      161Ferndale. Built 1877 for H Stafford Smith. Demolished 1985.
      163 Spring Croft. 1878.
      165 Belmont, originally a gentlemen's school. 1878, later the home of a builder called Ben Saunders, who donated the house to become Kitchener's Home for Soldiers' and Sailors' Children, for orphans that received war pensions.
      167 The Grove. 1880.
      [Here is Lover's Walk]
      Sunnyside. 1877.
      Burnfoot. 1880.
      Mount Rose . 1878, renamed Montrose by 1882.
      Carisbrooke. 1878.
      Glendale gentlemen's school. 1878-1879 only. May have become Kenmare.
      Kenmare. 1880.
      Box Grove. 1877.
      Fairlight. The home of William Stroudley, railway engineer. 1878.
      Bosviga and Lodge. The home of William Stroudley, railway engineer. 1880-82.
      Fernside. 1887 only.

A series of villas occupied the east side from the then borough boundary behind Harrington Road to about where Withdean Crescent is now. From south to north these houses were called Grove Lodge, St John's, Woodslee, Hartford Villa, Withdean Lodge (which itself had a lodge/gatehouse on Preston Road), Withdean House, Fir Croft, Effingham Lodge, Laine House and Withdean Hall.
      Effingham Lodge, Fir Croft and Laine House were three adjacent Victorian villas built c.1860 that were acquired by Brighton Corporation and sold for development. They were demolished c.1972 and the Varndean Drive ('Golden Acres') estate was built on the site.
      Manor Farm. 1881.
      Mounfry. 1881.
      The Mount. 1881.
      Preston House, to the east of the road, was a residence of Anne of Cleves, one of the wives of Henry VIII. (??)
      Rossmore. 1881.
      Rowden. 1881.
      Withdean Court flats occupy the site of Withdean House, later called Hatch Beauchamp, build c.1870 in grounds of three and a half acres adjoining Varndean Road. The house was demolished in 1937 and a block of 79 flats built.
      Withdean Hall. See The Approach.
      †Withdean Lodge was a substantial Victorian villa in grounds of about four acres built in the 1860s when it was owned by the Misses Gregory, five sisters of whom two founded a home for lost and starving dogs (see 2-4 Robertson Road). The house was requisitioned for troop billets during the Second World War. It was demolished at the same time as Cliveden and the Grosvenor Court flats were built on the site. The round lodge house, which could be mistaken for a toll booth, the stable block and vinery remain. A drinking fountain in memory of Juliana Gregory was placed by the remaining sisters in 1897 further north, close to Surrenden Field.
      197 Preston Tap pub, formerly the Brewery Tap, was built in 1888 adjoining the brewery (see Preston Village Mews). It replaced a clapboard brewery building.
      199 Acacia House was built of knapped flint as a farmhouse in the mid-18th century. A house had previously stood on this site since at least 1617. In the late Edwardian period it became a dining room and is now occupied by a firm of solicitors. Grade II listed1.
      200-205 were designed by Charles Stanley Peach (see Lauriston Road).
      213 Crown & Anchor has been here since no later than 1711. It was here that the inquest on Celia Holloway (see Lover's Walk) was held in 1832. The Preston Parish Workhouse stood at the rear. A new hotel was built by Smithers & Sons in 1886, with bed and breakfast accommodation, a gymnasium and the Preston Assembly Hall at the rear. The gymnasium, where noted boxers including Tommy Farr (see 59 Queen's Road), Terry Downs and Don Cockel trained, was demolished in the 1960s.
      216 Preston Park Hotel was originally a private house called Selbourne, then Norbury. After the widening of London Road in the mid 1930s it became the Methuen House Nursing Home and in the 1960s a hotel.
      227-231 were bombed during the Second World War. No 231 was designed by C S Peach.
      253 Preston Court was the childhood home of interior decorator Herman Schrijver (1904-1972).
      Church of St John the Evangelist at the corner of Knoyle Road was built in the garden of the vicarage of St Peter's church (see Preston Drove). It was designed by Sir A W Blomfield & Sons and dedicated on 26 October 1902. It became the Preston parish church in 1908. Grade II listed2.
      Preston Lawn Tennis and Croquet Club has been on the north corner of Preston Drove since c.1925. The city council owns the site.
      Railway viaduct was built in 1846. It was damaged by a bomb during a raid by a squadron of 24 Focke Wulf 190 fighter-bombers on 25 May 1943, which left a section of track hanging in the air3. Grade II* listed4.
      Towergate flats were built on the site of Tivoli House, which was demolished in September 1988, and in the grounds of Tower House [qv], which in turn had formed part of the pleasure grounds that stretched westwards from London Road to beyond the railway line. First opened as Strawberry Tea Gardens in the early 1830s, they became Tivoli Gardens in 1852—taking the name ultimately from at Villa d'Este the gardens near Rome, although the name Tivoli was also used for fashionable gardens in Paris and Copenhagen, the latter having been so named as recently as 1843.
1HE 1380754
2HE 1380756
4HE 1380757
Preston Street

¶ Regency Square conservation area.
Originally called Bedford Row9, mostly built 1820s. Renumbered 18 August 18911, 6 April 18992 and 7 May 19013.
      5 is Grade II listed4.
      58 is Grade II listed5.
      59 was the boarding house featured in Hilda Lessways (1911), the second volume of Arnold Bennett's Clayhanger trilogy. 'No. 59 was not even semi-detached, but one of a gaunt, tall row of stuccoed and single-fronted dwellings. It looked like a boarding-house, and . . . not all the style of George Cannon's suit and cane and manner, as he mounted the steps, nor the polish of his new brass-plate, could redeem it from the disgrace of being a very ordinary boarding-house.'
      60 is Grade II listed6.
      66 Royal Sovereign Hotel was an early 19th century terraced house. Grade II listed7.
      67 was built c1818 and is probably by Amon Wilds and Amon Henry Wilds. Grade II listed with 22-25 Regency Square8. Birthplace of actress Eva Moore.
      79 Regency Cottage dates from the 1820s and is probably by Wilds and Busby. Grade II listed 10.
      Sovereign Inn. 1851.
1ESRO DB/D/27/240
2ESRO DB/D/27/126
3ESRO DB/D/46/679
4HE 1380758
5HE 1380759
6HE 1380760
7HE 1380761
8HE 1380834
9James Gray
10HE 1380762
Preston Village Mews Group of 14 houses around a courtyard, built off Middle Road in 1996 by T J Braybon & Son on the company's builder's yard, on the site of a brewery that is reflected in the name of the Preston Tap pub (formerly Brewery Tap) on Preston Road. The brewery dated back to the 18th century and was owned by local landowner Bartholomew Smithers.
Prestonville The middle-class housing development north of Seven Dials in the southern part of Preston village with the coming of the railway attracted this name. The principal developer was Daniel Friend.
Prestonville Road Built by Daniel Friend in the 1860s. The southern section was formerly known as Cobden Place.
      2 Eric Gill lived here in childhood 1884-18861.
      15 was the birthplace of C B Cochran. Plaque.
Prestonville Terrace Under construction c1865-1868. Incorporated into Old Shoreham Road 30 August 19381 and numbered as 14-62. Pa1881—
1ESRO DB/D/27/47
Prince Albert Street

¶ Old Town conservation area.
Plan for laying out of new road is dated 5 November 183912, subsequently named in honour of Prince Albert of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha. Built 1842-47.
      1-8 were built c1842. Grade II listed1.
      10-13 were terraced houses dating from the late 18th century, now shops. Grade II listed2.
      14 was partly renumbered as 13a and 13b 20 October 18923.
      15 is Grade II listed4.
      15b is a shop of the 1890s. Grade II listed5.
      16 was included in the Nile Pavilions Development by Robin Clayton Partnership (1989), Grade II listed6.
      17-17a are Grade II listed7.
      18-19 are Grade II listed8.
      20, 21, 21a and 21b are Grade II listed9.
      22-23 are Grade II listed with 1 Nile Street10.
      24 is Grade II listed with 41-41a Market Street11.
1HE 1380763, 1380764
2HE 1380765, 1380766
3ESRO DB/D/27/219
4HE 1380767
5HE 1380768
6HE 1380769
7HE 1380770
8HE 1380771
9HE 1380772
10HE 1380773
11HE 1380766
12ESRO DB/D/52/96
Prince Regent's Close Cul-de-sac off Bristol Gardens. Ke1964—
Princes Avenue, Hove

¶ Pembroke and Princes conservation area.
Road laid out by Clayton & Black for the Vallance Estate trustees, planning application dated 30 December 19021. Pi1912—
1ESRO DO/C/6/2374
Princes Crescent, Brighton

¶ Round Hill conservation area.
No houses in 1859-1871; first appear in 1872. Fo1859—
Princes Crescent, Hove

¶ Pembroke and Princes conservation area.
137 Kingsway was originally designated 1 Prince's Crescent. Renumbered 20 April 18811 and 27 March 18842. 1ESRO DB/D/27/191
2ESRO DB/D/27/236
Prince's Place

¶ Valley Gardens conservation area.
Leads from the Chapel Royal into the south end of the Royal Pavilion estate. The name was in use before 1799. Number of properties in 1822: 10. Renumbered 22 May 19191.
      †4 was the premises of William Prince, 'organist and music-maker' in 1799.
      Regent House was designed by John Leopold Denman and built in 1934.
1ESRO DB/D/27/82
Princes Road

¶ Round Hill conservation area.
Numbered 20 April 18811. Pa1880—
1ESRO DB/D/27/182
Princes Square, Hove

¶ Pembroke and Princes conservation area.
Prince's Street

¶ East Cliff conservation area.
Formerly (1799) ran at right angles to Pavilion Parade.
      18-20 are Grade II listed1.
      Former Parochial Offices of the Board of Guardians and Registrar were designed by Nunn & Hunt, are dated 1894 and opened May 1895. The name is carved above the entrance. Grade II listed2.
1HE 1380774
2HE 1380776
Prince's Terrace Back of Sussex Square. Numbered 23 May 19351. Pa1870—
1ESRO DB/D/27/15
Prinsep Road, Hove Val (Valentine Cameron) Prinsep RA (1838-1904) was an Indian-born English pre-raphaelite painter and nephew of the photographer Julia Margaret Cameron. One of five Victorian painters commemorated in adjacent streets (the others being Frith, Landseer, Leighton and Poynter). Pi1901—
Prospect Place Former name for St Peter's Place. Number of properties in 1822: 4. Ba1822
Prospect Row Former name of the section of St James's Street between George Street and High Street (late 1790s). It included a temporary catholic mission until a chapel was built 1806/07 in High Street. Co1799
Providence Place, Brighton       †St Bartholomew's School was built on 1874 and demolished in 1975, replaced by a new school in Ann Street. Fo1848—
Providence Place, Hove Opposite the gas works. Fo1850–Pi1897
Providence Place, Portslade Off Station Road. Pa1890
Pudding Bag Wood On the south-west side of Stanmer Park, includes three sites scheduled as National Monuments by English Heritage: earthworks that formed a prehistoric (possibly neolithic) linear boundary1 with a Bronze Age bowl barrow2 and the site of a round barrow3. 1HE 402124
2HE 402081
3HE 1343881
Pulborough Close, Whitehawk Cul-de-sac off Whitehawk Way.  

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Page updated 30 December 2021