Bromley is a large town in Greater London, England, within the London Borough of Bromley. It is 9+12 miles (15 kilometres) southeast of Charing Cross, and had an estimated population of 88,000 as of 2023.[2]

Bromley is located in Greater London
Location within Greater London
Population87,889 [1]
OS grid referenceTQ405695
• Charing Cross9.3 mi (15.0 km) NW
London borough
Ceremonial countyGreater London
Sovereign stateUnited Kingdom
Post townBROMLEY
Postcode districtBR1, BR2
Dialling code020
UK Parliament
London Assembly
List of places
51°24′25″N 0°01′16″E / 51.4070°N 0.0210°E / 51.4070; 0.0210

Originally part of Kent, Bromley became a market town, chartered in 1158.[3] Its location on a coaching route and the opening of a railway station in 1858 were key to its development and the shift from an agrarian village to an urban town. As part of the growth of London's conurbation in the 20th century, Bromley Town significantly increased in population and was incorporated as a municipal borough in 1903 and became part of the London Borough of Bromley in 1965.[4] Bromley today forms a major retail and commercial centre.[5] It is identified in the London Plan as one of the 13 metropolitan centres of Greater London.[4]



Bromley is first recorded in an Anglo-Saxon charter of 862 as Bromleag and means 'woodland clearing where broom grows'.[6][7] It shares this Old English etymology with Great Bromley in eastern Essex, but not with the Bromley in the East End of London.[8]

The history of Bromley is closely connected with the See of Rochester. In AD 862 Ethelbert, the King of Kent, granted land to form the Manor of Bromley. In 1185 Bromley Palace was built by Gilbert Glanvill, Bishop of Rochester.[6] Pilgrims came to the town to visit St. Blaise's Well.[6] The Palace was held by the Bishops until 1845, when Coles Child, a wealthy local merchant and philanthropist, purchased Bromley Palace (now the hub of the Bromley Civic Centre) and became lord of the manor. The town was an important coaching stop on the way to Hastings from London, and the now defunct Royal Bell Hotel (just off Market Square) is referred to in Jane Austen's Pride and Prejudice. It was a quiet rural village until the arrival of the railway in 1858 in Shortlands, which led to rapid growth, and outlying suburban districts such as Bickley (which later overflowed into Bromley Common) were developed to accommodate those wishing to live so conveniently close to London.[9][6]

Bromley, also known as Bromley St Peter and St Paul, formed an ancient parish in the Bromley and Beckenham hundred and the Sutton-at-Hone lathe of Kent.[10] In 1840 it became part of the expanded Metropolitan Police District. The parish adopted the Local Government Act 1858 and a local board was formed in 1867. The board was reconstituted as Bromley Urban District Council in 1894 and the parish became Bromley Urban District. It formed part of the London Traffic Area from 1924 and the London Passenger Transport Area from 1933.[11] In 1934, as part of a county review order, the borough was expanded by taking in 1,894 acres (766 hectares) from the disbanded Bromley Rural District; an area including parts of the parishes of Farnborough, Hayes, Keston and West Wickham. Bromley became part of the newly created Greater London in 1965, in the new London Borough of Bromley.


The Grade II listed Bromley Palace, now a Civic Centre

Bromley forms part of the Bromley and Biggin Hill Parliament constituency. The current MP is Peter Fortune. Thomas Turrell is the London Assembly member for the Bexley and Bromley constituency, in which the town is located. This post was previously held by Fortune.

Bromley's most prominent MP was the former Conservative prime minister, Harold Macmillan.



Climate in this area has mild differences between highs and lows. The Köppen Climate Classification subtype for this climate is "Cfb". (Marine West Coast Climate/Oceanic climate).[12]


High Street, Bromley
The Glades Shopping Centre opened in 1991[6]

Bromley is one of the major metropolitan centres identified in the London Plan.[13] Bromley had one of the highest gross disposable household incomes (GDHI) in the UK, at £27,169 in 2018.[14]

Bromley was ranked fourth in Greater London by Retail Footprint in 2005, behind the West End, Croydon and Kingston upon Thames.[15] Bromley competes with both Croydon and the Bluewater centre in Dartford as a shopping destination.[5]

Bromley High Street


The town has a large retail area, including a pedestrianised High Street and The Glades centre, the main shopping mall, which has a catchment of 1.3 million people.[16] The shopping area includes retailers such as Gap, Oasis, Russell & Bromley and Waterstone's, whilst the restaurants includes a branch of the small chain of Belgian-themed Belgo restaurants. Development at the nearby St. Mark's Square has seen further restaurants and a cinema established.

Bromley High Street is also the location for the Bromley Charter Market, which runs on a Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday. King John granted a charter for the Market to be held every Tuesday in 1205, with Henry VI revising this charter to every Thursday in 1447.[17][18] The Market sells food and confectionery items, clothing and other goods like jewellery.


Bromley North railway station, a Grade II listed structure



Bromley is served by two main rail stations. Bromley South provides National Rail services to London Victoria (non stop, semi fast via Denmark Hill and stopping services via Herne Hill), London Blackfriars via Catford, Orpington, Sevenoaks via Swanley, Ramsgate via Chatham, Dover Priory via Chatham & Canterbury East and to Ashford International via Maidstone East. Bromley North provides shuttle services to Grove Park, where onward connections can be made for services to London Charing Cross & London Cannon Street via Lewisham.



Bromley is served by London Buses routes 61, 119, 126, 138, 146, 162, 208, 227, 246, 261, 269, 314, 320, 336, 352, 354, 358, 367, 638, N3, N199, SL3 and SL5. These connect it with areas including Beckenham, Bexley, Bexleyheath, Biggin Hill, Catford, Chislehurst, Croydon, Crystal Palace, Downham, Elmers End, Eltham, Grove Park, Hayes, Lee Green, Lewisham, Locksbottom, Mottingham, New Addington, Orpington, Penge, Petts Wood, Sidcup, West Wickham & Westerham.





Since May 1929, Bromley has had an annual festival of "dance, drama and comedy" in and around the town's venues.[19] The South London Film Festival has been hosted annually in Bromley since 2022.

The large open spaces have lent themselves to outdoor concerts, festivals and outdoor screenings, as well in the venues such as Norman Park,[20] Hayes Farm, Beckenham Place Park[21] and Croydon Road recreation ground.[22]



Bromley has a number of theatres in the borough, in the town centre there are three, a professional, the Churchill Theatre, an amateur, the Bromley Little Theatre (close to Bromley North railway station) and an outdoor amphitheatre located in "Church House Gardens" behind the Churchill theatre.

The Churchill Theatre was opened on 19 July 1977 by the Prince of Wales, and seats 781.[23] It is run on a contract currently held by HQ Theatres Ltd acting as both a receiving and producing house, with productions transferring to the West End or touring nationally. An example being recent tours of Club Tropicana The Musical.



Bromley also has a central library in the same building as the Churchill Theatre with a large book stock, Internet and wifi access, reference library and local studies department. It functions as the central library of the broader Bromley Borough Libraries Service.


Bromley Picturehouse cinema
The Star and Garter, a Grade II listed pub in Bromley

Bromley Picturehouse was opened in June 2019 in the previous Empire theatre.[citation needed]

Vue Cinemas own a nine-screen cinema, which is part of the Bromley South Central scheme at St Mark's Square, opened on 28 November 2018.[24]



Bromley has its own team of Morris dancers, The Ravensbourne Morris Men, founded in 1947 as a post-war revival team following an inaugural meeting at the then Jean's Café, which was located opposite Bromley South Station.[25]

Civic Society


Bromley Civic Society is a civic society for the historic centre of Bromley.[26] It is a founder member of Civic Voice. It seeks to educate the public about the community's history and to preserve historical sites.

The Church of Saint John the Evangelist in Bromley, built in 1880 and now Grade II listed

In the famous Monty Python "Spam" sketch Bromley was stated to be the location of the fictional Green Midget Café, where every item on the menu was composed of spam in varying degrees.[6] In another Monty Python sketch, it was stated that all seven continents are visible from the top of the Kentish Times building in Bromley.

The Bromley Contingent was the name given to the entourage that followed the Sex Pistols and helped popularise the punk movement. It was so called because many of its members were from Bromley, some of whom later became famous as musicians in their own right, like Siouxsie Sioux and Billy Idol.[6]

The 2018 humorous film, The Bromley Boys is set in Bromley and surroundings in the late 1960s and early 1970s. Based on a real-life memoir by Dave Roberts about following Bromley F.C., it includes many scenes filmed locally, although Crockenhill F.C. was used as a substitute for the Hayes Lane stadium.[27]

Guitarist Billy Jenkins, born in Bromley, released an album titled "Sounds like Bromley" in 1982 and another in 1997 titled "Still Sounds Like Bromley". In a BBC Radio 3 interview he said that "if Kent is the Garden of England then Bromley is one of the compost heaps". He then moved to Lewisham.



Local news is provided by the Bromley Times.

Sport and leisure




The town has three Non-League football clubs, and one League Two club. Bromley F.C. play their home games at the Hayes Lane Stadium; as did Cray Wanderers F.C. from 1998 until 2024. The latter club is claimed to be the oldest football club in what is today Greater London.[28] The other teams, Holmesdale F.C. and Greenwich Borough F.C., play at Oakley Road. Bromley F.C. are the only professional team in Bromley and play in League Two after being promoted from the National League in 2024.[29]



Five rugby clubs in Bromley are, Old Elthamians RFC (a National League 2 side),[30] Park House FC (established in 1883),[31] Bromley RFC (founded in 1886),[32] Beckenham RFC (established in 1894),[33] and Beccehamians RFC (founded in 1933) which plays competitive rugby at Sparrows Den at the bottom of Corkscrew Hill in nearby West Wickham.[34]



Bromley Cricket Club was founded in 1820,[35] but evidence of cricket being played in Bromley dates to 1735.[36] Bromley CC has a significant success record, with 9 Kent Cricket League championship titles to their name.[37] Bromley field four senior teams. Three compete in the Kent Cricket League (a designated ECB Premier League[37]) and one plays in the British Tamil Cricket League.[38] They also have an established junior training section that play competitive cricket in the North Kent Junior League.[39]


The Grade II listed war memorial in Bromley

Bromley has numerous schools, and is home to Bromley College of Further & Higher Education. There are two specialist Media Arts Schools, Hayes School and The Ravensbourne School. Bishop Justus School is a specialist Music College. It also has the Ravens Wood and Darrick Wood Schools. There are many independent schools within the London Borough of Bromley, including Eltham College (in the nearby area of Mottingham – within the borough of Bromley and near the London Borough of Lewisham) and Bromley High (situated in the nearby area of Bickley - also within the borough of Bromley).



Bromley town as a whole, including its neighbourhoods and villages, is formed of six wards: Bickley; Bromley Common and Keston; Bromley Town; Hayes and Coney Hall; Plaistow and Sundridge; and Shortlands. Together they had a population of 87,889 in the 2011 UK census, whereas the borough overall had a population 331,096.[2]

The life expectancy in Bromley Town ward (which covers the town centre) was 79.3 years for males and 83.7 years for females, during 2009–2013. The highest in the town were in Shortlands: 86.1 years for males and 88.1 years for females. The lowest for both genders was in Plaistow and Sundridge: 77.5 and 82.1 years respectively.[40]

In Bromley Town, 18.5% of the population was of minority ethnicity. The highest in the town was 19.3% in Plaistow and Sundridge, and the lowest was 8.3% in Hayes and Coney Hall.[40]

The median house price in Bromley Town ward was £327,000 in 2014, compared to £295,444 in Plaistow and Sundridge, and £480,000 in Bickley. 37% of houses in Bickley were detached, more than other wards. In all wards, over 60% of houses were owned by households, peaking at 88.2% in Hayes and Coney Hall.[40] In 2020, the average cost of a house was £519,619 [41]


St Peter and St Paul

The parish church of St Peter and St Paul stands on Church Road. It was largely destroyed by German bombing on 16 April 1941 and rebuilt in the 1950s incorporating the medieval tower and reusing much of the flint and fragments of the original stone building.[42] The most noteworthy historic building is Bromley College, London Road. The central public open spaces are; Queen's Gardens, Martin's Hill, Church House Gardens, Library Gardens and College Green.

St Mark's Church on Westmoreland Road

Another parish church in Bromley is St Mark's, which stands on Westmoreland Road. The present church is the third. The first was built as a temporary iron church in 1884 to cope with Bromley's growing population, on land slightly to the east of the present church, donated by a local man called Eley Soames. The road name St Mark's Road preserves the rough location of the former site.[43]

The second church was built in brick and stone on the present site, and designed by Evelyn Hellicar, son of the then vicar of St Peter and St Paul's. It was completed in 1898 in the Perpendicular Gothic style and consecrated by William Walsh, Bishop of Dover, on 22 October that year. The tower, though, was not completed until 1904. Like St Peter and St Paul's, St Mark's was heavily damaged in the London Blitz of 1941. Only the tower survived intact.[43]

On 3 June 1952, the Duchess of Kent laid the foundation stone of the present church, which was designed by T W G Grant and built by David Nye. Besides the tower, other parts of the fabric of the original church were used in the rebuilding. Inside there are some interesting monuments: to Samuel Ajayi Crowther, John Cole Patteson and Vedanayagam Samuel Azariah, who were all bishops in the Commonwealth.[43]

The East Street drill hall was completed in 1872.[44]

Notable residents


H. G. Wells


Noted author H. G. Wells was born in Bromley on 21 September 1866, to Sarah and Joseph Wells; his father was the founder of the Bromley Cricket Club and the proprietor of a shop that sold cricket equipment.[45] Wells spent the first 13 years of his life in Bromley. From 1874 to 1879 he attended Tomas Morley's Bromley Academy, at 74 High Street.[46] There was a 'H. G. Wells Centre' in Masons Hill near the southern end of the High Street which housed the Bromley Labour Club (the building was demolished in 2017).[citation needed] In August 2005, the wall honouring Wells in Market Square was repainted; the current wall painting features a rich green background with the same Wells reference and the evolutionary sequence of Homo sapiens featured in Origin of Species by Charles Darwin, a former resident of nearby Downe Village.[47]

Wells wrote about Bromley in an early unsigned article in the Pall Mall Gazette in which he expressed satisfaction that he had been born in an earlier, more rural Bromley.[48] A blue plaque marks Wells' birthplace in Market Square, on the wall of what is now a Primark store.[49] A marble plaque appears above the door of 8 South Street, the location of Mrs Knott's Dame school where "Bertie", as he was called as a child, learned to read and write.[50] H. G. Wells featured Bromley in two of his novels: The War in the Air (which refers to Bromley as Bunhill) and The New Machiavelli (in which Bromley is referred to as Bromstead).

However, H. G. Wells refused the offered freedom of the town, stating:

"Bromley has not been particularly gracious to me nor I to Bromley and I don't think I want to add the freedom of Bromley to the freedom of the City of London and the freedom of the City of Brussels – both of which I have."

He described Bromley in one of his novels as a "morbid sprawl of population".[51]

Other residents


Owen Chadwick was born in Bromley in 1916. He was awarded the Order of Merit, was Vice Chancellor of University of Cambridge, Master of Selwyn Cambridge, Regius Professor of Modern History, Dixie Professor of Ecclesiastical History, Chancellor of University of Anglia, President of the British Academy, and was a Rugby Union International.

Other writers from Bromley include Captain W.E. Johns (author of the Biggles adventures), David Nobbs (author of The Fall and Rise of Reginald Perrin and writer for Les Dawson and The Two Ronnies), and Enid Blyton who wrote children's fiction. A blue historical plaque can be found on the external wall of her former home on Shortlands Road, Bromley.

Other notable people who lived in Bromley include David Bowie, Talbot Rothwell, screenwriter of twenty Carry On films, Justine Lord, actress, Peter Howitt, Richmal Crompton, Pixie Lott, Matt Terry, Christopher Tennant, Hanif Kureishi, Peter Frampton, Aleister Crowley, bassist Steven Severin of Siouxsie and the Banshees, Fatboy Slim, Jack Dee, Tom Allen, D. Bernard Amos, Rob Beckett, Alexander Molony,[52] Gary Rhodes, Pete Sears, singer Poly Styrene, Billy Idol, Brian Poole, (of The Tremoloes),Josh Beech, Ruthie Henshall, Trevor Goddard, actor, Billy Jenkins, Alex Clare, cricketer Jill Cruwys,[53] the anarchist Peter Kropotkin,[54] the former Clash drummer Topper Headon, illustrator Charles Keeping, Formula 1 test driver Gary Paffett, IndyCar driver Mike Conway, children's writer Andrew Murray, tenor Roland Cunningham, actor Michael York who attended Bromley Grammar School for Boys,[55] clarinetist Chris Craker, Don Perrin, Canadian author who attended Burnt Ash School in Bromley, and Sir Thomas James Harper, an officer decorated in the Crimean War. The musical conducting brothers Stephen and Nicholas Cleobury were born in Bromley. Actor Jerome Flynn, who starred in Game of Thrones as Bronn, was born in Bromley. Gus Lobban and Jamie Bulled of the band Kero Kero Bonito grew up in Bromley: their music video for the song 'You Know How It Is' features several local landmarks.

Deborah Linsley, the victim of one of Britain's most high-profile unsolved murders in 1988, grew up in Bromley.

Richard Reid, also known as the "Shoe Bomber", was born and lived in Bromley. He is notable as the suspect for the 2001 shoe bomb attempt.

In the 20th century, the Parish Church of St Peter and St Paul produced, in quick succession, three Church of England Bishops: Henry David HalseyBishop of Carlisle, Philip GoodrichBishop of Worcester, David Bartleet – Bishop of Tonbridge. Sculptor Nicholas Cornwell and Maisy James the Big Brother 12 housemate. Sometime before 1881 the engineer and industrialist Richard Porter moved to Beckenham where he remained until his death in 1913. Hanif Kureishi, the writer and filmmaker was born here, and spent a significant part of his youth, here.[6] His first novel The Buddha of Suburbia was loosely based on his life here and the people he lived and met here.[6]

Comedian Frankie Boyle claims to be a former resident and has described Bromley as a 'lobotomy made out of bricks'.[56] The comedian Chris Addison[57] currently lives in Bromley, as does tennis player Emma Raducanu.

Wolverhampton Wanderers manager and former midfielder Gary O'Neil, former Millwall F.C. midfielder Tim Cahill, and former Blackburn Rovers striker Jason Roberts lived in Bromley. English darts player Les Capewell was born in Bromley.

Scottish education secretary Michael Russell MSP was born and spent the early years of his life in Bromley.

See also



  1. ^ Bromley is made up of 3 wards in the London Borough of Bromley: Bickley, Bromley Common and Keston, Bromley Town, Hayes and Coney Hall, Plaistow and Sundridge, and Shortlands. "2011 Census Ward Population Estimates | London DataStore". Archived from the original on 22 February 2014. Retrieved 9 June 2014.
  2. ^ a b "2011 Census Ward Population Estimates". Archived from the original on 22 February 2014. Retrieved 9 June 2014.
  3. ^ "Bromley CP/AP through time | Census tables with data for the Parish-level Unit". Retrieved 19 May 2014.
  4. ^ a b Mayor of London (February 2008). "London Plan (Consolidated with Alterations since 2004)" (PDF). Greater London Authority. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2 June 2010. Retrieved 29 September 2009.
  5. ^ a b "Bromley". Hidden London.
  6. ^ a b c d e f g h i Willey, Russ (2006). The London Gazzetteer. Chambers Harrap Publishers Ltd. p. 62.
  7. ^ "Bromley | Hidden London". Retrieved 8 October 2020.
  8. ^ Mills, Anthony David (2001). Dictionary of London Place Names. Oxford University Press. ISBN 0-19-280106-6
  9. ^ "Bromley". Mick Scott, Non such Publishing. 2005. Archived from the original on 9 April 2009.
  10. ^ Great Britain Historical GIS / University of Portsmouth, Bromley parish. Retrieved {{{accessdate}}}.
  11. ^ Robson, William (1939). The Government and Mis-government of London. London: Allen & Unwin.
  12. ^ "Travel Weather Averages (Weatherbase)". Weatherbase.
  13. ^ Mayor of London (February 2008). "London Plan (Consolidated with Alterations since 2004)" (PDF). Greater London Authority. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2 June 2010.
  14. ^ "Regional gross disposable household income, UK – Office for National Statistics". Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  15. ^ "Retail ranking by comparison expenditure". CACI. 20 October 2007. Archived from the original on 20 October 2007.
  16. ^ "The Glades, Bromley". Lunson Mitchenall. Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  17. ^ "Bromley | borough, London, United Kingdom". Encyclopædia Britannica. Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  18. ^ Admin, Bromley. "Bromley Charter Market". Archived from the original on 30 June 2018. Retrieved 19 March 2019.
  19. ^ "Festival History". Retrieved 4 March 2022.
  20. ^ "NOSTALGIA FEST". 10 August 2018. Archived from the original on 10 August 2018. Retrieved 4 March 2022.
  21. ^ "Naked City Festival - Beckenham Place Park - Saturday 11th September 2021". Naked City Festival - Beckenham Place Park - Saturday 11th September 2021. Retrieved 4 March 2022.
  22. ^ "Soultown Festival 2022". Soultown Festival 2022. Retrieved 4 March 2022.
  23. ^ "Churchill Theatre". Theatres Trust. Retrieved 4 April 2016.
  24. ^ Ballinger, Chris (3 December 2018). "First looks pictures inside new Vue cinema in Bromley". croydonadvertiser. Retrieved 21 June 2020.
  25. ^ "Ravensbourne Morris – Home side of the World Morris Dancing Record Holder Ben Dauncey". Archived from the original on 22 January 2013. Retrieved 19 May 2014.
  26. ^ Spotlight On Bromley Civic Society, Page 10, NewsForum Issue 80 Winter 2018
  27. ^ Bromley Boys Press Kit Accessed 28 January 2020
  28. ^ "The CWFC History". Cray Wanderers F.C. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  29. ^ "Bromley F.C. History". Bromley F.C. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  30. ^ "Old Elthamians RFC". Old Elthamians RFC. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  31. ^ "Park House FC History". Park House FC. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  32. ^ "Bromley RFC". Bromley RFC. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  33. ^ "Beckenham RFC". Beckenham RFC. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  34. ^ "Beccehamian RFC Homepage". Beccehamians RFC. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  35. ^ "Bromley Cricket Club - About Us". Bromley CC. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  36. ^ "Bromley Cricket". Bromley Sports Club. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  37. ^ a b "Kent Cricket League". KCL. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  38. ^ "British Tamil Cricket League". BTCL. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  39. ^ "North Kent Junior League". NKJL. Retrieved 10 February 2024.
  40. ^ a b c "Ward Profiles and Atlas – London Datastore".
  41. ^ "House Prices in Bromley". Retrieved 10 February 2021.
  42. ^ "St Peter and St Paul website". Archived from the original on 5 February 2009.
  43. ^ a b c Robin Waldron. "St Mark's History" (PDF) (2011 ed.). St Mark's Church Bromley. Archived from the original (PDF) on 13 July 2014. Retrieved 6 April 2015.
  44. ^ "Bromley". The drill hall project. Retrieved 23 September 2017.
  45. ^ David C. Smith, H. G. Wells: Desperately Mortal: A Biography (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1986), p. 4.
  46. ^ David C. Smith, H. G. Wells: Desperately Mortal: A Biography (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1986), p. 6.
  47. ^ Darwin. Archived from the original on 8 January 2009. Retrieved 3 February 2008.
  48. ^ David C. Smith, H. G. Wells: Desperately Mortal: A Biography (New Haven and London: Yale University Press, 1986), p. 5.
  49. ^ "The Time Machine Project-Bromley, Kent".
  50. ^ "H G Wells - South Street, Bromley, London, UK - Blue Plaques on".
  51. ^ "War of the words: How H G Wells snubbed Bromley". 29 December 2010.
  52. ^ "The Bromley boy starring as Peter Pan in Disney's live action remake". NewsShopper.
  53. ^ "Jill Cruwys". Cricinfo.
  54. ^ "Peter Kropotkin". Bromley Council. Archived from the original on 12 November 2011.
  55. ^ "Michael York". When We Were Kids. Archived from the original on 9 April 2009. Retrieved 8 April 2009.
  56. ^ "Frankie Boyle". The Evening Standard. London. 21 March 2012.
  57. ^ "Chris Addison". The Guardian. London. 26 April 2010.

Further reading


  Media related to Bromley (town) at Wikimedia Commons