Boyle Street, London
The street runs east-west from the junction of the Coach and Horses Yard and Old Burlington Street, to Savile Row. On its north side is an office block and on the south side is the West End Central Police Station.
Although all offices today, the street once had houses and other buildings.
John Trusler, eccentric divine, lived at number 2 from 1764-5. Elias Prestage, auctioneer who had auction rooms in Savile Row, was at number 1 in 1778. William Haines, engraver and painter, had his studio at No. 1, 1816–30.
- Wheatley, Henry B. (1891). London past and present: Its history, associations, and traditions. Vol. I. London: John Murray. Cambridge University Press reprint, 2011. p. 232. ISBN 9781108028066.
- "Cork Street and Savile Row Area: Table of notable inhabitants on the Burlington Estate" in Survey of London: Volumes 31 and 32: St James Westminster, Part 2. 1963, pp. 566-572. Date accessed: 17 June 2014.
|This London-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|