Wednesday, October 9, 2019

The little known story of a cemetery in Willesden is revealed for the first time in a free exhibition.

An iconic roadside café in Stonebridge has made it into the transport heritage books and received a separate appreciation award for its 80 years of service.

Fine weather on Sunday may well have seen Queen's Park Day smash its attendance record, organisers believe, after thousands flocked to the annual community festival.

Ahead of its 175th anniversary, the vicar of St John's Church in Kensal Green, has thanked QPR owner Tony Fernandes for helping it to finally fit six bells.

Emma Thompson is hoping to rally the Harlesden community to help support underprivileged schoolchildren in Jamaica.

From Beyonce to Chewbacca, Wembley's cavernous 2,000 seat Troubadour Theatre has a long history of film and TV making, writes Bridget Galton.

A celebration tomorrow marks the 125th birthday of Willesden Green Library.

The "inspirational" leader of the Grunwick Strike in Dollis Hill is one of 100 women to be nominated to receive a Blue Plaque.

It was a family affair in Wembley as a Blue Plaque in honour of an iconic heavyweight champion boxer was officially unveiled above his former shop.

A Kensal Green church is returning to its footballing roots to celebrate a milestone anniversary.

Plans to build nine flats above cherished Kilburn music venue The Good Ship have been given the green light by Brent's planning committee - and music fans are furious.

Wembley has received its second Blue Plaque - its first in 40 years - honouring a heavyweight boxing champion thanks to the efforts of a local man.

A front page from the Kilburn Times dating back to the Second World War brought together a pair of long-lost cousins - who didn't even know of each other's existence.

A band of ex-Gurkhas from Wembley's Nepalese community led Sunday's parade to Barham Park war memorial, where a civic service of remembrance took place paying tribute to military personnel killed in conflict over the past century.

It's a hidden part of British history, but to a community it's a chapter that means a great deal.

Three days before the guns fell silent signalling the end of the First World War, more than 40 soldiers from north London were listed as dead.

When the sound of rockets was heard across north London on November 11, 1918, some feared for their lives.

When Alison Hopkins was a child, she had no idea her mother had stood on a theatre roof in central London putting out bombs that rained down during the Blitz.

Exams in underground bunkers during the Second World War and a former pupil coming to the rescue of a terror victim in 2018 are just two remarkable pieces of a Wembley school's rich history.

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