Grosvenor Square

Grosvenor Square /ˈɡroʊvnər/ is a large garden square in the exclusive Mayfair district of London, England. It is the centrepiece of the Mayfair property of the Duke of Westminster, and takes its name from their surname, "Grosvenor".

Read more about Grosvenor SquareHistory, American Presence, In Popular Culture

Other articles related to "grosvenor square, grosvenor, square":

William Davidson (conspirator) - Political Activism
... kill government cabinet officers as they dined at Lord Harrowby's house at 39 Grosvenor Square on 23 February ... worked for Lord Harrowby in the past, and knew some of his staff at Grosvenor Square ... the 23rd February the Cato Street Conspiracy met in a hayloft on Cato Street, near Grosvenor Square ...
Brook Street
... Brook Street is one of the principal streets on the Grosvenor Estate in the exclusive central London district of Mayfair ... It was developed in the first half of the 18th century and runs from Hanover Square to Grosvenor Square ... The continuation from Grosvenor Square to Park Lane is called Upper Brook Street ...
Macdonald House, London
... House is a seven-storey building in Grosvenor Square in Mayfair, London that is part of the High Commission of Canada in London ... consular functions are carried out from Canada House in Trafalgar Square ... The current building occupies numbers 1 to 3 on the eastern side of the square ...
Grosvenor Square - In Popular Culture
... It appears in the title of several novels including The Lonely Lady of Grosvenor Square by Mrs ... Henry De La Pasture (1907), The Grosvenor Square Goodbye by Francis Clifford (1978), and The House in Grosvenor Square by Linore Rose Burkard (2009) ... Charles Dickens the Barnacles are said to live at "four Mews Street Grosvenor" which "was not absolutely Grosvenor Square itself but it was very near it" ...

Famous quotes containing the word square:

    Rationalists, wearing square hats,
    Think, in square rooms,
    Looking at the floor,
    Looking at the ceiling.
    They confine themselves
    To right-angled triangles.
    Wallace Stevens (1879–1955)