Locations visited by Rupert Everett

Locations visited by Rupert Everett
Balham

 

www.balham.com

More information about the history of Balham, South London is available online here.

Locations visited by Rupert Everett
Farningham Homes for Little Boys

South Dareth 

www.hortonkirbyandsouthdarenth.co.uk/homes_boys.htm

The Homes for Little Boys, where destitute children could live in 'family houses', were first opened in 1867. After 97 years, the Homes, which had been taken over by the state, closed in 1961.

Locations visited by Rupert Everett
London Probate Department

PRFD, First Avenue House
7th Floor, 42-49 High Holborn
Holborn
WC1V 6NP

020 7947 6983
www.hmcourts-service.gov.uk/HMCSCourtFinder/Search.do?court_id=365

The London Probate Registry, where Rupert obtains a copy of a will, is open to the public from Monday to Friday between 10.00am and 4.30pm.

Locations visited by Rupert Everett
National Maritime Museum

Greenwich
SE10 9NF

020 8312 6516
www.nmm.ac.uk

The Museum's library and archives can be used to trace members of the merchant navy; specific vessels and voyages; and members of the royal navy. You can find a guide to researching your family history using maritime records at www.nmm.ac.uk/researchers/library.

Locations visited by Rupert Everett
Piccadilly

London 

http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Piccadilly

Piccadilly, in Mayfair, where Rupert Everett's forebears once resided, remains an exclusive address, the location of the Ritz Hotel among other landmarks. You can find more about its early history here.

Locations visited by Rupert Everett
The British Library

96 Euston Road
London
NW1 2DB

0843 208 1144
www.bl.uk

The British Library holds extensive collections of newspapers. For more information, see here: www.bl.uk/reshelp/findhelprestype/news/blnewscoll/index.html.

Locations visited by Rupert Everett
The National Archives

Kew
Richmond
Surrey
TW9 4DU

020 8876 3444
www.nationalarchives.gov.uk

The National Archives is the official archive for England, Wales and the central UK government, holding over 900 years worth of records going all the way back to the Domesday Book. Among the most useful for family historians are the collections of census returns; registers of birth, marriage and death; military records; wills; adoption records; passenger lists; and records of naturalisation. Several TNA record sets can now be searched online.