Here are the details of maps for Leyton:
We have published three versions of this map, showing how the area developed across the years. The maps each cover the same area, from Templemill Sidings eastward to Woodhouse Road and Newcomen Road, and from Carlisle Road and St Mary's church southward to Crownfield Road. St Patricks RC cemetery is in the centre of the map and other features include the massive West Ham Union Workhouse, opened in 1840; GER wagonworks, Leyton Isolation Hospital, Ruckholt Farm, tramways and tram works, GER Epping line with Leyton station, Tottenham & Forest Gate line with Leytonstone station, Harrow Green, Holy Trinity church. The principal roads running north-south through the map are Leyton Road and High Road. Leyton itself is to the top of the map, while in the SE corner is Wanstead Slip, with Jews Cemetery. Obviously some of the later features do not appear on the earliest map.
The area saw enormous changes over the years. The first map shows an almost entirely rural village, with development only just begun and Leyton station standing among fields; by 1914 the area was largely built on. The population of Leyton in 1861 was just 4,794; by 1921 it had risen to 128,430. These three maps give a vivid portrait of how Leyton developed over the years.
The map links up with London Sheets 23 Leytonstone to the north, 31 Lower Clapton to the west, 33 Wanstead Flats to the east, 42 Stratford to the south.
Follow this link for a list of our maps for the London Borough of Waltham Forest, or here for a complete list of our London maps .
You can order maps direct from our On-line Mapshop. For other information and prices, and other areas, go to The Index Page.
Maps in the Godfrey Edition are taken from the 25 inch to the mile map and reduced to about 15 inches to the mile. For a full list of maps for England, return to the England page.Alan Godfrey Maps, Prospect Business Park, Leadgate, Consett, Co Durham, DH8 7PW / email@example.com / 29 July 2011