155 results found for "the+churchyard+in+waterloo"
- What we miss about Waterloo
What do you miss about coming to Waterloo everyday? Waterloo, although I usually live here, I miss the vibrancy and life along the Southbank. What you miss about coming to Waterloo every day? The things I miss about Waterloo and work are the people! So there you have it, there are lots of things to see, taste, and enjoy in Waterloo.
- The story of Waterloo #8: London College of Printing
by Jenny O'Neill In 1988 I moved into what was once called Princes Meadows – the part of Waterloo around what is now Hatfields and Stamford Street. Image: Lambeth Archives Pupils parading at the Benevolent Society of St Patrick in Stamford Street, Waterloo.
- Artists in Waterloo #5: Chris Horner
Throughout the Waterloo Festival 2020, we've been platforming artists who either live in or are connected to Waterloo.
- Women of Waterloo and Lambeth #3
We asked Lorraine Spenceley, from the Creative Curve Theatre Company, to write a set of fictional monologues which give a little insight into women's roles in Waterloo.
- Waterloo at home #2: Flux Soup ‘Fanatical Botanicals’
Over the course of a series of features and blogposts, Flux Soup are presenting Waterloo at Home; a sensory journey through a Waterloo micro World. Waterloo Millennium Green. Drained in the 18th century and remembered in the Lower Marsh street name; some time after Waterloo station opened in 1848, it became known as Waterloo. He was buried in the churchyard of St-Mary-at-Lambeth, as was his son. The building of Waterloo Station in 1848 made the area a very important business and travel hub.
- LGBTQIA+ art blog #12: Team and friends at Waterloo Festival
Eilidh Duffy Writer and Communications Officer at the Waterloo Festival. Giles Goddard Chair at Waterloo Festival, Vicar at St John's Waterloo and Chair of the General Synod Human Sexuality Group. Chris Clarke Artist and teacher based in Waterloo. Artistic Director at Waterloo Festival and St John's Waterloo. Curator of LGBTQIA+ art blog at Waterloo Festival.
- Women of Waterloo and Lambeth #1
To kick off, we asked Lorraine Spenceley, from the Creative Curve Theatre Company, to write a set of fictional monologues which give a little insight into women's roles in Waterloo. We launch today with Dorothy, representing the large female workforce who at the height of WWII were employed with the task of rebuilding Waterloo Bridge. If you want to learn more about the story of the women of Waterloo Bridge, watch this documentary here. And it is damp too, what with Waterloo being a marsh. An acetylene welder's job is to cut up the girders and dismantle the temporary Waterloo Bridge.
- The story of Waterloo #4: Astley's Amphitheatre
For centuries Waterloo has been one of London's most notable homes for entertainment.
- Women of Waterloo and Lambeth #2
We asked Lorraine Spenceley, from the Creative Curve Theatre Company, to write a set of fictional monologues which give a little insight into women's roles in Waterloo. We launched last week with Dorothy, representing the large female workforce who at the height of WWII were employed with the task of rebuilding Waterloo Bridge.
- Meet our community #3: LERA and how the Roupells transformed Waterloo
Waterloo was the last part of central London to build a community. The site today is covered by the surrounds of the Waterloo Bridge roundabout adjacent to the Roupell Street area. On 23rd December 1835 John Roupell died, aged 75, and was buried at the newly built St John’s Church, Waterloo, on 2nd January. On 27th February 1838 Catherine died at Cross Street, aged seventy-eight, and was buried next to her husband in St John’s churchyard. Little did their new neighbours know that the first family of Roupell Street hid a secret that was, some 20 years later, to be revealed in national newspapers in one of the major scandals of the century. © Judy Harris 2001, reproduced by kind permission with thanks from Waterloo Festival.