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At Chair Hire London we know that hosting an event can be a stressful thing to do. That’s why we make it a priority to provide you with the best customer experience in the event hire industry. When youorder chairs from us you can relax, knowing that we will not let you or your guests down. We deliver 7 days a week so you do not need to be at your venue waiting for delivery of your goods a few days before the start of your event because you can just book delivery on the day of the event itself, even at a specified time if required. We have an ever expanding range of chairs and other furniture available to hire at the best prices in London, so whatever type of event you are holding, be sure to get in touch with us for thevery best price and service around.
Rent Folding Chairs in N7 Holloway - The folding chair is the most economical way to seat large numbers of guests at your event. It’s also a very practical chair because when not being used they fold completely flat and can be stacked in sets of 50 chairs which will take up very little space.
Banquet Chair Rental in N7 Holloway - The Banquet Chairs are a very comfortable and functional chair. . The banquet chair is also available at a great price, in fact, we are certain that we offer the best chair hire prices in London, if you happen to find it at a lower cost from one of our competitors contact us and we will endeavour to beat it.
Hire Chiavari Chairs in N7 Holloway - Chiavari chairs are a modern chair with classic looks. Chiavari chairs are perfectly suited to functions which need a chair that looks the part such as wedding receptions & banquets. Available with either a blue, black or ivory seat pad with prices starting from £2.69 per chair.
N7 Holloway Cheltenham Chair Hire – The Cheltenham chair is much like our Chiavari chair as both are constructed from a lime-washed wooden frame and have a luxury seat-pad which are available in either blue, black or ivory. The Cheltenham chair is also suited to classy events such as weddings, bar mitzvahs, banquets and award ceremonies but because of it’s silver painted finish it really looks stylish.
The origins of the name are disputed; some believe that it derives from Hollow, or Hollow way, due to a dip in the road caused by the passage of animals and water erosion, as this was the main cattle driving route from the North into Smithfield. In Lower Holloway, the former Back Road, now Liverpool Road was used to rest and graze the cattle before entering London. Others believe the name derives from Hallow and refers to the road's historic significance as part of the pilgrimage route to Walsingham. No documentary evidence can be found to support either derivation; and by 1307, the name Holwey was applied to the district around the road. The main stretch of Holloway Road runs through the site of the former villages of Tollington and Stroud. The exact time of their founding is not known, but the earliest record of them dates from the Domesday Book. The names ceased to be used by the late 17th Century, but are still preserved in the local place names Tollington Park and Stroud Green.
The original route, from London, led through Tollington Lane, but such was the state of this road by the 14th century, that the Bishop of London built a new road up Highgate Hill, and was claiming tolls by 1318. This was the origins of the Great North Road, now the A1, which passes through Holloway.
Until the 19th century the area was predominantly rural, but as London expanded in the second half of the 19th century it became extremely built-up. Holloway, like much of inner North London, experienced rapid growth around the very early 1900s and quickly became an important local shopping centre. This was aided by the importance of the road junction at Nag's Head which became an important hub for trolleybus services up their withdrawal in the 1950s. The London and North Eastern Railway opened a station here, which had a significant impact on the residential and commercial development of the neighbourhood in the latter part of the 19th century. The station, now closed, was at the same spot as the current Holloway Road tube station, on the Piccadilly Line.