Having searched for business suppliers in Bexleyheath, Kent , we have found 4 suppliers of services such as Wall Art, , Accountants & Local Authority in Bexleyheath and have listed them below split into the type of service that they provide.
If you know of any more suppliers of business related services, either matching the list of 3 services we already have or new services, in Bexleyheath that you can recommend please contact us and we will look at adding them to this page.
Please note that none of the firms listed on this page have paid for an entry. We have found them either by our own searching or by the recommendation of other people.
Accountants near Bexleyheath
Local Authority located in Bexleyheath
Interior Decorating Art in Bexleyheath
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Bexleyheath is a town in the London Borough of Bexley in Greater London, England. Bexleyheath lies 12 miles (19.3 km) southeast of Charing Cross, and is identified in the London Plan as one of 35 major centres in Greater London.
Until the early 19th century, Bexley Heath comprised an area of scrub-land with few buildings, although Bexley Heath windmill stood at the corner of what is today Erith Road and Mayplace Road. The heath bordered Watling Street. In 1766 Sir John Boyd had Danson House built in parkland (now Danson Park between Bexleyheath and Welling). In 1814 the land to the north of Bexley that would become Bexleyheath became subject to an Enclosure Act. In 1859 architect Philip Webb designed Red House for the artist, reforming designer and socialist William Morris on the western edge of the heath, in the hamlet of Upton—before Upton became largely developed as a London suburb. The National Trust acquired the house in 2003. Morris wanted to have a "Palace of Art" in which he and his friends could enjoy producing works of art. The house is of red brick with a steep tiled roof and an emphasis on natural materials. Red House is in a non-historical, brick-and-tile domestic style. It is now a Grade I listed building. Morris lived with his wife Jane in the house for five years, during which time their two daughters, Jenny and May, were born. Forced to sell the house for financial reasons in 1865, Morris vowed never to return to it—he said that to see the house again would be more than he could bear.
The above introduction to Bexleyheath uses material from the Wikipedia article 'Bexleyheath' and is used under licence.
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