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Chair Rental SE3, Blackheath, London

At Chair Hire London we know that hosting an event can cause a lot of stress. That’s why we provide you with the best customer experience in the event hire industry. When yourent 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 us a few days before the start of your event because you can just arrange delivery on the day of the event itself, even at a specified time if required. We have a ever expanding range of chairs and other furniture available to hire at the very best prices in London, so whatever type of event you are planning, be sure to contact us for thebest price and service around.

Areas in SE3, Blackheath

  • Blackheath

  • Kidbrooke

  • Westcombe Park

Chair Rental SE3, Blackheath

Folding Chair Rental SE3, Blackheath - The folding chair is the most economical way to seat large numbers of guests at your event. Its also a very functional chair because when not in use they fold completely flat and can be stacked in sets of 50 chairs which will take up not very much room.

Banquet Chair Rental SE3, Blackheath, London - Our Emperor Banquet chair is an ideal choice for thoseevents where your guests will be seated for lengthy periods due to its padded seat and back . This chair is ideal for customers who require a comfortable chair at a superb price.

Chiavari Chair Rental SE3, Blackheath - The Chiavari chair is just fantastic. It's made from wood and has a comfortable padded seat, this chair is most suited to those customers that require a chair that looks impressive.

Cheltenham Chair Rental in SE3, Blackheath - The Cheltenham chairs are made from a silver wood frame and have a comfortable padded seat. They offer a high level of style and comfort at a great cost.

Hire Benches in SE3, Blackheath, London - The wooden bench seats up to 4 adults and up to 6 kids. They measure 6'6ft long and are and are great for use at events that are expecting a large turnout.

Map Of SE3, Blackheath, London

Information About SE3, Blackheath

Blackheath is a suburb of London, England, predominantly in the London Borough of Lewisham. It is named from the large open public grassland[1] which separates it from Greenwich to the north and Lewisham to the west.The name is recorded in 1166 as Blachehedfeld and means the "dark coloured heathland". It is formed from the Old English 'blæc' and 'h?th' and refers to the open space that was the meeting place of the ancient hundred of Blackheath. The name was later applied to the Victorian suburb that developed in the 19th century and was extended to the areas known as Blackheath Park and Blackheath Vale.An urban myth is that Blackheath was associated with the 1665 Plague or the Black Death of the mid-14th century. The idea that Blackheath got its name from its use as a burial pit goes all the way back to the medieval period, when it was almost certainly used for the disposal of the dead during the ‘Black Death‘. Virtually every part of London has a local tradition about plague pits under, say, the local school or the bakers. Certainly there were pits dug all over the place. The sheer number of bodies meant that the traditional churchyards became, as one contemporary put it, ‘overstuft’ very quickly. The name ‘Blackheath’ is popularly, if mistakenly, held to derive from its reputed use as a mass burial ground for victims of the Black Death in the 1340s and '50s. The Roman road that later became known as Watling Street crosses the northern edge of Blackheath (almost in line with the A2), probably heading for the mouth of Deptford Creek, rather than for Deptford Bridge like the modern A2. Blackheath was a rallying point for Wat Tyler's Peasants' Revolt of 1381, and for Jack Cade's Kentish rebellion in 1450. Wat Tyler is remembered by Wat Tyler Road on the heath. After pitching camp on Blackheath, Cornish rebels were defeated in the Battle of Deptford Bridge (sometimes called the Battle of Blackheath), just to the west, on 17 June 1497. With Watling Street carrying stagecoaches across the heath, en route to north Kent and the Channel ports, it was also a notorious haunt of highwaymen during the 17th and 18th centuries. As reported in Edward Walford's Old and New London (1878), "In past times it was planted with gibbets, on which the bleaching bones of men who had dared to ask for some extension of liberty, or who doubted the infallibility of kings, were left year after year to dangle in the wind." In 1909 Blackheath had a local branch of the London Society for Women's Suffrage.

(Source: Wikipedia)