Netherfield Road had a famous wash house close to St George’s Hill. This inside picture was taken in 1920.
In Netherfield Road South, the Ann Fowler Home for Women gave crucial respite for those in need over many decades.
Netherfield Road North has had better days, but this ‘Bobby’ is still proud to look down on his famous patch.
Netherfield Road North was home to the Victoria Settlement Youth Centre that stood on the extremely steep York Terrace. This was originally the mansion home of Canon Major Lester who gave his name to a famous local school.
This remarkable aerial shot taken high above Netherfield Road North shows the John Bagot fever hospital still standing (centre left) as well as the Popular Cinema (bottom left). But the high rise flats are now casting a huge shadow with most of the famous terraced streets now demolished.
The kids played on while demolition continued in Everton. It’s 1961 and boys play football on wasteland below Netherfield Road North.
The famous Netherfield Road washhouse is still standing with demolition devastation all around.
This image shows the back of the old Popular ‘Pop’ Cinema on Netherfield Road North with demolition well underway in the adjacent streets which feel almost ghostly.
This wonderful colour image shows the back of the famous Ann Fowler Home for Women on Netherfield Road South, close to the Everton Lock-Up Tower. This had been a Welsh Congregational Church and this image gives you a feel for its former grandeur. Sadly, it also highlights perfectly the demolition derby that was going on across the district with famous landmarks swept aside.
The heart of every terraced street area was the corner pub and shop, here captured perfectly on Netherfield Road.
Netherfield Road North looking down towards Everton Valley and its large former Post Office site.
The district of Everton has been constantly changing. Here the ‘Love Parks’ wall on Netherfied Road features wildflowers where there was once a concrete jungle.