Best Landmark in Kingston Upon Thames London, UK

Handpicked Top 3 Landmarks in Kingston Upon Thames London. Our 50-Point Inspection includes everything from checking reputation, history, complaints, local reviews, nearness, satisfaction, trust and cost to the general excellence. You deserve only the best!

THE GUILDHALL

R43 Engie Office Guildhall, High Street, Kingston upon Thames London KT1 1EU

Since 1935

Landmarks, Architecture Structure, Historical Places, Heritage Site, Historic Centre, Hall, House, Programs, Events & Venue Hire

It is a neo-Georgian red brick building with Portland stone dressings and tiled roof, done to a semi-circular plan - It is a Grade II listed building - The architect was Maurice Webb - The central entrance is in the base of the tower

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Built in 1935, the guildhall is built with Portland stone and is circular in design. Inside is a marble hall and central staircase with some nice features. It is a grade 2 listed building and within its grounds is the Coronation Stone. This building is the home of Kingston council and also Kingston magistrates courts.
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CLATTERN BRIDGE

High Street, Kingston upon Thames London KT1 1HD

Since 1175

Bridge, Landmarks, Architecture Structure, Historical Places, Heritage Site & Monument

It is one of the oldest intact bridges in England - It was scheduled as an ancient monument and its structure is now Grade I listed - The bridge still carries a full load of modern vehicle traffic

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Small bridge that spans the Hogsmill River and was built in 1175 and is Grade 1 listed. Traffic still goes over this bridge. This bridge is one of the oldest bridges still standing and used in England. The name Clattern is thought to have come from the sound of clattering hooves when horses crossed this bridge many centuries ago. Parking available in the Bentall multi-storey carpark and is well signed and secure. Public Toilets in the Benatall centre, top floor.
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KINGSTON BRIDGE

Kingston Bridge, East Molesey, Molesey, Kingston upon Thames London KT1 1PE

Since 1729

Bridge, Landmarks, Architecture Structure, Historical Places & Heritage Site

The bridge was given protection as a Grade II listed structure - In 2005 it was carrying approximately 50,000 vehicles per day with up to 2,000 vehicles per hour in each direction during peak times

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Open 24 Hours

There has been a bridge on this site since medieval times. The present bridge is built of Portland Stone and opened in 1828. Tolls were abolished in 1870. Its eastern side is in Kingston town centre a view rather marred by rather unprepossessing commercial developments. Its western side, however, feels immediately more rural and provides access to Hampton Court. A walk along the river on the Kingston side passes numerous new restaurants, an impressive quantity of waterfowl, particularly swans, and close to the Rose Theatre, one of the most impressive and popular local theatres to have been built anywhere in London in the last decade or so.
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