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Belgrave Square, one of the grandest and largest 19th century squares, is the centrepiece of Belgravia. It was laid out by the property contractor Thomas Cubitt for the 2nd Earl Grosvenor, later to be the 1st Marquess of Westminster, in the 1820s. Most of the houses were occupied by 1840.

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At the east end of the square is St Peter's Church, a large Church of England building, in a classical style, which features a six-columned Ionic portico and a clock tower. It was designed by Henry Hakewill and built between 1824 and 1827 during the first development of Eaton Square.

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Wilton Crescent was created by Thomas Cundy II, the Grosvenor family Estate surveyor, and was drawn up with the original 1821 Wyatt plan for Belgravia.[10] It is named after the 2nd Earl of Wilton, second son of the 1st Marquess of Westminster. The street was built in 1825 by William Howard Seth-Smith.

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In the Woody Allen movie Match Point, Chloe Hewett, the daughter of a wealthy businessman tells the lead character, Chris Wilton, a low-rent social climber, that she grew up in Belgravia and that she would be happy to show him all the really good places.

In the first episode of the television programme Sherlock (Series 2), the modern-day Holmes stars in "A Scandal in Belgravia", loosely based on the Arthur Conan Doyle short story "A Scandal in Bohemia".[16]

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The nearest London Underground stations are Hyde Park Corner, Knightsbridge and Sloane Square. Victoria station, a major National Rail, tube and coach interchange, is to the east of the district. Regular bus services run to all areas of Central London from Grosvenor Place.[13]

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The district lies mostly to the south-west of Buckingham Palace, and is bounded notionally by Knightsbridge (the road) to the north, Grosvenor Place and Buckingham Palace Road to the east, Pimlico Road to the south,[3] and Sloane Street to the west.

In Love in a Cold Climate, Nancy Mitford's magnum opus, the heroine's aunt, who is raising her to mix in the best society, is said to "keep her nose firmly to Pont Street".

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The Queer Feet, a short-story from the The Innocence of Father Brown collection by G. K. Chesterton, is located in the extremely posh fictional hotel Vernon. Author developed a lot of the story on the extreme closeness of the Belgrave environment.

Flunkeyania Or Belgravian Morals, written under the pseudonym "Chawles", was one of the novels serialised in The Pearl, an allegedly pornographic Victorian magazine.[14]

The novels of Anthony Trollope (1815–1882): The Way We Live Now, Phineas Finn, Phineas Redux, The Prime Minister, and The Duke's Children all give accurate descriptions of 19th-century Belgravia.

It is also the birthplace of Lord Randolph Churchill (father of Sir Winston Churchill) and actor Sir Christopher Lee.[citation needed] The missing Lord Lucan lived at 46 Lower Belgrave Street, Belgravia.

If the printed page, as Tivnan suggests, still offers young readers “a step back from the chatter of the screen” then the omens for serialised e-novels such as Belgravia remain ambiguous. Orion has hedged its bets, promising readers who would prefer a printed book that a hardback will be coming in June. Until then, readers and writers may be tracking the progress of the serial experiment with interest. It is, as Dickens observed, a “specially trying mode of publication”.

The area takes its name from one of the Duke of Westminster's subsidiary titles, Viscount Belgrave. The village of Belgrave, Cheshire is two miles (3 km) from the Grosvenor family's main country seat of Eaton Hall.

In Downton Abbey Lady Rosamund Painswick, sister of Lord Grantham, lives in Belgrave Square. Also the lover of Lady Rose MacClare is said to live in Warwick Square, which Lady Edith Crawley describes as "Belgravia without the bustle".

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Serial formats seem an obvious next step for publishers in the age of the podcast. After all, if we’re prepared to wait for the next episode of Serial or Radiolab to land on our phones and tablets, why shouldn’t we do the same for monthly chapters from our favourite writers?

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As of 2013, many residential properties in Belgravia were owned by wealthy foreigners who have other luxury residences worldwide in exclusive locations or in their countries of origin; thus many Belgravia properties are unoccupied because their owners were at other properties. This phenomenon has diminished social relations in the neighbourhood.[6]

Eaton Square is one of three garden squares built by the Grosvenor family, and is named after the historic Cheshire manor of Eaton, on which is situated the country house of Eaton Hall, the Grosvenor family's principal seat. Eaton Square is larger but less grand than the central feature of the district, Belgrave Square, and both are larger and grander than Chester Square. The first block was laid out by Thomas Cubitt in 1827.

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No 36 at the corner of Belgrave Square and Upper Belgrave Street is used as the residence for the Belgian ambassador.

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Many of the buildings were constructed by Thomas Cubitt in the 1820s and 1830s. No. 13 was built for an illegitimate child of King William IV.

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Alfred, Lord Tennyson (1809–1892) lived at No 9 in 1880–1. Walter Bagehot (1826–1877), a writer, banker and economist, lived at No 12 at some point.

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Upper Belgrave Street is an exclusive and highly desired address, home to some of the most expensive properties in the world. It has some very large houses, as large as those in Eaton Square itself. Most of the houses have now been divided into flats and achieve sale prices as high as £3,500 per square foot.

Upper Belgrave Street is a wide one-way residential street graced with a series of very grand and imposing white stuccoed buildings. It stretches from the south east corner of Belgrave Square to the north east corner of Eaton Square. Particularly imposing are Nos 6, 7 and 8. They are very attractive with unrivalled views down the length of Eaton Place.

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Advocates point to the popularity among young people of fiction on microblogging platforms such as Tumblr, or the story-writing site Wattpad, to which 100,000 stories are uploaded each day. A survey commissioned by the London Bookfair this week found that 41 per cent of respondents aged 18-23 were reading serialised fiction on sites at least once a month.