Lambeth Road is a road in Lambeth (to the west) and Southwark (to the east), London running between Lambeth Bridge over the River Thames at the western end and St George's Circus at the eastern end. The road is designated the A3203.
Lambeth Palace, the London base of the Archbishop of Canterbury and the Museum of Garden History are to the north towards the west by the river. St George's Cathedral Southwark is on the north side. Opposite on the south side is the Imperial War Museum, originally the site of the Bethlem Royal Hospital, the world's oldest psychiatric hospital.
Lambeth Walk adjoins to the south in the middle. Other adjoining roads include the Albert Embankment and Lambeth Palace Road by the river, Kennington Road and St George's Road.
The remains of Saint John Jones were displayed on what is now Lambeth Road after his execution in 1598.
Other articles related to "lambeth road, lambeth, road":
... The museum has occupied the former Bethlem Royal Hospital on Lambeth Road since 1936 ... range of buildings 580 feet long with a basement and three storeys, parallel to Lambeth Road, with a central entrance under a portico ... He also added a small single-storey lodge, still in existence, at the Lambeth Road gate ...
... Archbishops of Canterbury, latterly at Lambeth Palace ... Astley (1742–1814), built and lived at Hercules Hall, after which Hercules Road is named ... William Blake (1757–1827), the poet and visionary artist, lived in Hercules Road, north off Lambeth Road ...
... The outdoor scenes were actually shot about a mile away in Lambeth and not in Pimlico ... on a large Second World War bombsite just south of the Lambeth Road at the junction of Hercules Road ... flats however, the buildings on the junction of Hercules Road and Lambeth Road can still be recognised from the film as can the railway bridge going ...
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“Who does not see that I have taken a road along which I shall go, without stopping and without effort, as long as there is ink and paper in the world? I cannot keep a record of my life by my actions; fortune places them too low. I keep it by my thoughts.”
—Michel de Montaigne (15331592)