Carshalton has two football clubs: Carshalton Athletic F. The Croydon Pirates despite their name play just inside the borough of Sutton, at Waddon and are one of the most successful teams in the British Baseball Federation. At the Westcroft Leisure Centre , in Carshalton there are health and fitness facilities including two swimming pools, sports hall, squash court and fitness centre.
Westcroft is also home to Sutton Pumas basketball club. There are eight courts in the sports hall, providing facilities for activities including badminton, gymnastics, trampolining, basketball, football, netball and volleyball. The nearest weather station is at Gatwick Airport.
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Sutton's twin towns are as follows:  . The Sutton twin towns mural on a building in Sutton town centre is made up of individual paintings of all the twin towns. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. London borough in United Kingdom.
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London borough. Coat of arms. Council logo. Sutton shown within Greater London. Kingston Morden ; Wimbledon Mitcham Ewell. Main article: Charles Cryer Theatre. Main article: Secombe Theatre. Main article: List of public art in Sutton. Main article: Whitehall, Cheam. Main article: Nonsuch Mansion. See also: List of schools in Sutton London borough.
Main article: Sutton parks and open spaces. See Classification of ethnicity in the United Kingdom for the full descriptions used in the Census. Retrieved 17 September Family Investments. Archived from the original on 28 October Retrieved 28 October Sutton Guardian. Sutton London Borough Council. Archived from the original on 13 August Retrieved 30 August Archived from the original on 5 March Retrieved 4 October Archived from the original on 6 October The Stage.
Retrieved 8 January Your Local Guardian. Explore Gower. Retrieved 14 October Retrieved 26 June UK Attraction. Archived from the original on 23 October London Borough of Sutton Press Office. Retrieved 18 December Retrieved 22 January British Listed Buildings. Retrieved on 17 July Archived from the original on 24 July Retrieved 15 October Retrieved 1 March Archived from the original on 28 May Arts Network Sutton.
Archived from the original on 22 December Retrieved 29 November Evening Standard. Retrieved 25 August Lester Holloway. Retrieved 20 January A Vision of Britain Through Time. Retrieved 6 September Malden editor A History of the County of Surrey: Volume 4. Institute of Historical Research.
Local Nature Reserves. Natural England. Retrieved 29 March Greenspace Information for Greater London. London Borough of Sutton.
Archived from the original on 19 October Retrieved 19 October Retrieved 24 May Office for National Statistics. Retrieved 23 November Percentages are of all residents aged 16—74 including those not in employment. Respondents could only pick one mode, specified as the journey's longest part by distance. Transport for London. Retrieved 27 October Archived from the original on 7 May Archived from the original on 27 September Retrieved 28 March Archived from the original on 13 April Retrieved 17 March Archived from the original on 30 May Archived from the original on 10 March Retrieved 24 January Sutton — Westcroft Leisure Centre".
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The green dates from , when it was awarded to the residents of Sutton under the Sutton Common Enclosure Award. Victoria Gardens, a smaller area of green space which once included a pond, lies across the road from Sutton Green. Manor Park lies opposite the police station. It was opened by the Chairman of the then Sutton Urban District Council in , and its fountain was added in — The park is also the site of the Sutton War Memorial, which was unveiled in by Sir Ralph Forster, a resident whose son had died in the war.
There are also four angels on the plinth overlooking the park. It is eco-friendly and has a range of environmental features, including its straw-bale construction , giving the building a potential lifespan of over years. It was designed by Amazonails Architectura, and constructed by a mixed team of builders. In the south of Sutton starts Banstead Downs, which extends for around a mile south towards neighbouring Banstead. Banstead Golf Course is on the northern slopes.
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Sutton contains two Local Nature Reserves. Sutton is mainly the product of the railways, which arrived in the town in the midth century. So, although it already existed as a village with coaching inns in the horse and carriage era, most of the town's earliest architecture is Victorian.
The Georgian Sutton Lodge on Brighton Road is thought to be the oldest fully surviving building in the former parish of Sutton. The lodge was initially the farmhouse of the former Sutton Farm. Later, the farmland around the lodge was sold off for house building. The High Street and the central area housing has a majority of Victorian architecture ; Edwardian architecture is also represented, especially among the town's housing stock.
Of architectural interest because of its particularly varied style is the Victorian residential quarter east of the high street known as Newtown, where no single developer was in overall charge. The most prominent examples of 21st century architecture include the Aspects and Lamborne apartment buildings and the new police station extension.
Aspects was created out of a former office building; it was reclad in a terracotta colour and three additional floors were added at the top for penthouses. With a total of eighteen floors, it can be seen from across Sutton. By contrast, the Lamborne was newly built. In the extension to Sutton Police Station was completed and officially opened the following year by Commissioner Sir John Stevens. The extension, which is far larger than the original Edwardian listed building to which it is attached, is used by Sutton CID, the criminal justice unit and the borough intelligence unit.
There are four conservation areas in the town of Sutton among several others within the wider borough of Sutton. One is in the town centre and the other three are residential. The areas are:. Russettings is a large house built in on a three-quarters of an acre plot at 25 Worcester Road. It was among the last of a number of similar upper-middle-class houses built in the vicinity. It was originally occupied by George Smith and his wife Mary, who was the sister of local benefactor Thomas Wall. Features include gabled roofs, large chimneys, bay windows, a green copper dome and a porch with a tiled roof and marble floor.
The Salvation Army have a centre in Benhill Avenue. Sutton Synagogue is located on Cedar Road, south of the town centre. Its tall, square tower is the most striking architectural feature and makes the building a landmark. The present building, officially opened in , was renamed Trinity Methodist Church following the Methodist Union in In the Congregational and Presbyterian Churches united, and the Congregational and Methodist congregations in Sutton also united, with Trinity becoming a joint United Reformed and Methodist church.
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In contrast to the other two town centre churches, the Baptist Church is relatively modern—it was designed by the architect Nugent Cachemaille-Day using mainly traditional materials, such as brick and tile, in a style influenced by the Arts and Crafts Movement. Built by Messrs. Pitchers Ltd of Holloway in , the church took little more than half-a-year to build, and its notable design aroused interest not only locally, but also in church and architectural circles nationwide.
The church is noted within the borough for its contemporary brick design with long walls and concave sweeps in the moderne style. The windows are in simple clean lines, in a simplified Gothic style. The interior has much exposed brickwork and sweeping pointed arches, which are highlighted by the directions in which the bricks are laid. The Grade II listed St Nicholas Church  is the oldest of the three town centre churches, and is surrounded by a small ancient graveyard, which is wooded.
It is in ecumenical partnership with other denominations and in a Team Ministry with other Anglican churches. Many of Sutton's notable historic residents are buried in the churchyard. These include Mr Horward Orme, the final owner of the manor house , and orphans from the Metropolitan District School. The orphans' graves are marked by a memorial put up by the church's Sunday school children in A large World War II bomb landed on the churchyard in It caused the destruction of several graves, but the church building itself remained intact.
Its large size and prominent location make it a local landmark. The church was conceived as an amenity for an estate of upper class Victorian housing which Alcock was developing on the land to the east. There is a historic churchyard around the church, which includes several significant tombs.
It is wooded, including yew trees beside the path to the north porch. English Heritage describe the church as "a very fine building in the decorated style of the early 14th century". Its purpose was to serve the Newtown area of Sutton, which was developed in the second half of the 19th century.
Architecturally, the church is a red brick building with stone dressings, and is in the Gothic Revival style. Its nave has five bays, and is supported inside by columns with clustered shafts and a timber scissors truss roof. Additions were made c. The church was built as part of the 19th century expansion of the town. With the growing population to the south of the parish church of St Nicholas in the town centre, the need was recognised for the people living in the south to have a more local church.
The building was sited among the then lavender fields east of Brighton Road. The church has the largest auditorium in Sutton, and comprises a nave of five bays, a chancel , apse , north and south aisles, chapel , narthex and vestries. It was built in and consecrated that year by Monsignor Patterson. It was enlarged in , and in the church's current altar , dedicated to the Rosary, was consecrated by the then Roman Catholic Bishop of Southwark , Peter Amigo. The current church was built in , two years after being given its own parish. Sutton has a range of public art, a large library, a music venue and a cinema and theatre.
It is also a hub for filming in south-west London. In the annual Imagine festival of arts was launched. It has since gained Arts Council England funding. The town centre features six works of public art. Three are murals and three are sculptures. One of the largest examples of wall art in Britain, it was commissioned by the London Borough of Sutton to celebrate the borough's heritage.
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It was designed by Rob Turner, and shows several aspects of Sutton's heritage and local history. A plaque describing the panels was installed in , and unveiled by Councillor Graham Tope , who said:. This beautiful mosaic has been a much-loved feature of our High Street for the past 17 years I hope this plaque will help [people] to appreciate it even more. There is a large mural in Wellesley Road, about a hundred yards south of the railway station.
It was created by the street artist, Eva Mena, who is from Bilbao, Spain and a leading practitioner in the urban art movement. The mural dates from ,  and was completed in three days. It was commissioned by the owner of a cleaning firm keen to promote local art, and depicts an image of Erykah Badu , the American singer-songwriter. The painting covers the entire side wall of Indepth House, a small office building occupied by the firm.
The twin towns mural is a set of seven individual paintings inset within seven mock window frames on the side of a Victorian commercial building at the junction of the High Street with Sutton Court Road. The paintings were designed and painted on to plywood by public artists , Gary Drostle and Rob Turner and were unveiled in on the 25th anniversary of Sutton's twinning with Wilmersdorf. The five twins are each painted with their heraldic shield above images of their key features.
Each twin also has its own plant to symbolise environmental awareness; for Sutton this is a beech tree, from which Carshalton Beeches in the borough gets its name. The Millennium Dial armillary was dedicated to the town in the year by the Rotary Club. It is in the form of an historical timepiece, and it serves three purposes: first, to tell the time; secondly, to commemorate time through various inscriptions including the Rotary motto "Service Above Self" and distances to nearby areas such as Kingston upon Thames; and thirdly, to commemorate the work which the Rotary Club has done.
The armillary is a popular feature of the town, and it continues to provide a focus for the town centre. It was originally installed in the former "Millennium Garden", but was slightly re-positioned in to the edge of the central square, in front of the Waterstones bookshop. The Messenger statue is a sculpture in bronze with very dark patination completed by David Wynne, OBE in of a large horse and rider.
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The horse, with a slightly raised left leg, looks towards the railway station. The rider, seated bareback, raises his left hand in the air above his head and his right hand to his mouth, as if calling. It is fully life-size and mounted on a 7-foot plinth of marble and granite slabs. The total height is inches. The company wanted him to illustrate its fundamental business, communication, but to convey the idea of it, rather than simply represent it in a completely obvious way. Transpose is a sculpture by Michael Dan Archer, located at the junction of Carshalton Road and Langley Park Road, about yards from the town's historic central crossroads.
It is 7 metres 23 feet in height, 1. It is composed of a steel blade-like structure next to a granite form. The blade contains a grid allowing the sun to shine through on to the granite. Archer says his sculptures "primarily invoke the massiveness and physicality of stone and its relationship to architecture, humanity and landscape".
Sutton Library is situated close to the top of the town, near St Nicholas Church, and is part of a complex which contains the Civic Offices and Sutton College. It is the largest library in the borough. Opened in , it was extensively refurbished in to meet changing customer needs. It was the first public library to appoint a library writer-in-residence ; the first to establish a CD and video lending library; and the first to offer a full public library service on Sundays. Sutton is referred to in two rhymes. The original dates back to the 18th century, referring to the time when sheep were grazed there.
The other rhyme was a revision of the original in the Victorian era. The rhymes are: . Carshalton for beeves; Epsom for whores; And Ewell for thieves. Cheam for juicy beef; Croydon for a pretty girl; And Mitcham for a thief. Aiming to encourage community engagement and involvement, the centre was opened on 27 October by the then Deputy Prime Minister Nick Clegg. The centre's key feature — The Lifezone — is a virtual street, a room with giant projection screens on all walls using film-set technology. It aims to provide an "immersive learning environment" through the use of surround sound , evocative lighting and interactive features.
Using these media, pupils are shown real-life scenes from Sutton's streets to teach them about citizenship, personal safety and the environment. The theatre was opened by Sir Harry, who lived in Sutton for over 30 years. Nicholas shopping centre. Along with Wimbledon Studios , Sutton is a hub for filming in south-west London. Jude Law is seen getting in and out of a car, while pupils leave the school. Sutton Symphony Orchestra was founded in It has given an average of three concerts every season. In , the Winning Post was added to a list of buildings and structures of local significance.
Sutton is one of the eleven major metropolitan centres identified in the London Plan  in a borough that benefits from very low crime by London standards. The town contains a major retail district, centred on Sutton High Street. G4S is another significant company in the town, with offices in the large Sutton Park House building opposite Manor Park.
Crown Agents Ltd , the international development company, is headquartered in St Nicholas House in the town centre. There is a town centre manager, who works in partnership with local businesses, the police and transport providers to promote the centre and its economic development.
The manager acts as the focal point for a range of initiatives funded by the Council and other partners. The Royal Marsden Hospital has a longstanding presence in Sutton, on a site at the southern end of the town acquired in The Institute was named the country's leading university, ahead of Oxford and Cambridge, in recognition of its contribution to society. In February , further plans for the site were released: the "London Cancer Hub", a partnership between the Institute of Cancer Research, the Royal Marsden NHS Foundation Trust and the London Borough of Sutton, will bring together 10, scientists, and clinical and support staff and provide space for biotech and pharma companies to carry our research and development.
The aim is to increase the number of clinical trials and innovative drugs, working in partnership with industry. The London Cancer Hub is also planned to include a new secondary school on the site, which will specialise in the life sciences. It will facilitate collaboration between different scientific fields. By the Institute of Cancer Research will develop the first phase of the plans with 20, square metres of drug discovery facilities.