Adelphi Court N4

Seven Sisters


Adelphi Court is an inspiring development of four houses and three apartments architecturally designed and constructed by Paul Simon Homes. This stunning electronically gated development offers an abundance of living space, high spec kitchens all with modern appliances, landscaped rear gardens, video entry system and allocated parking. Every detail is meticulously thought through to create unreserved luxury. Adelphi Court is conveniently located in the heart of vibrant Harringay which boasts excellent transport facilities within walking distance of Manor House tube (Piccadilly Line) which will take you directly into the West End. You can also take advantage of the local bus routes where you can be transported to any part of London day or night



Seven Sisters is an area of north London in the United Kingdom and part of the London Borough of Haringey. It is located at the east end of Seven Sisters Road, which runs from Tottenham High Road to join the A1 in Holloway.

The name is derived from seven elms which were planted in a circle with a walnut tree at their centre on an area of common land known as Page Green.[4] The clump was known as the Seven Sisters by 1732.

High Road, Seven Sisters
In his early seventeenth-century work, Brief Description of Tottenham, local vicar and historian William Bedwell singled out the walnut tree for particular mention. He wrote of it as a local 'arboreal wonder' which 'flourished without growing bigger'. He described it as popularly associated with the burning of an unknown Protestant. There is also speculation that the tree was ancient, possibly going back as far as Roman times, perhaps standing in a sacred grove or pagan place of worship.

The location of the seven trees can be tracked through a series of maps from 1619 on. From 1619 they are shown in a position which today corresponds with the western tip of Page Green at the junction of Broad Lane and the High Road. With urbanisation radically changing the area, the 'Seven Sisters' had been replanted by 1876, still on Page Green, but further to the east. Contemporary maps show them remaining in this new location until 1955.

The current ring of hornbeam trees was planted in 1997 in a ceremony led by five families of seven sisters.

11 Mins Walk (29,141,341,N29,253)

15 Mins Walk (Manor House)

12 Mins Walk (Harringay Green Lanes)


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