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Welwyn Garden City experiences an oceanic climate (KÃ¶ppen climate classification Cfb) similar to almost all of the United Kingdom.
Welwyn Garden City is a town in Hertfordshire, England. Welwyn Garden City is also referred to as "WGC", "Welwyn Garden," or incorrectly as "Welwyn" (the village of Welwyn is actually located a few miles northwest of WGC). Coordinates: 51Â°48â€²22â€³N 0Â°11â€²36â€³Wï»¿ / ï»¿51.8062Â°N 0.1932Â°Wï»¿ / 51.8062; -0.1932
Welwyn Garden City has four secondary schools; Sir Frederic Osborn School, a Specialist Sports College, Monks Walk School, a specialist Science College, Tewin Water School for the Deaf, which in 1998 moved from the Digswell site to Monk's Walk School, in Knightsfield Road in 1998, and later renamed Knightsfield School to provide mainstream links with Hearing Peers. Stanborough School, a specialist Maths and Computing College. A fifth secondary school, Sir John Newsome School merged with Stanborough School on 1st September 1998.
Welwyn Garden City was founded by Sir Ebenezer Howard in the 1920s following his previous experiment in Letchworth Garden City, and was designed by Louis de Soissons. Following the establishment of Letchworth Garden City and prior to the commencement of Welwyn Garden City, Howard wrote: Howard (nicknamed by his friend George Bernard Shaw Ebenezer the Garden City Geyser, because of his continual 'spouting forth' on the advantages of Garden City living) had called for the creation of new towns - of limited size, planned in advance and surrounded by a permanent belt of agricultural land - as a role model for lower-density urban development. Howard believed that such Garden Cities were the perfect blend of city and nature. The town has its own exclusive environmental protection legislation - The Scheme of Management for Welwyn Garden City. Howard discovered that an area of land in Hertfordshire, which had already been considered a good site for a new scheme, was to be put up for auction in the early summer of 1919. He arranged for the purchase of this land and further purchases to provide sufficient land for a garden city. On 29th April 1920, Welwyn Garden City Limited was formed and the first house was occupied just before Christmas, 1920. The town centre exhibits Howard's values of beauty, harmony, tranquillity. It is dominated by the central mall or 'scenic parkway', almost a mile long, named 'Parkway'. Prior to the erection of a police radio mast, the Parkway vista to the south viewed from the White Bridge had been described as one of the world's finest urban vistas. The shopping mall, built in the 1980s and incorporating the original railway station was named The Howard Centre. One of the lesser-known ideas of the city's architects was that all the town's citizens would shop in the same store. Thus the Welwyn department store was established as a central landmark on the 'Campus' (a centrally-located green semi-circular area in the town). Commercial pressures have since ensured much more competition and variety, and the Welwyn Store is now part of the John Lewis Partnership group of stores (the original Welwyn Stores was on the site of the current Rosanne House office building). Until 2005, there were no street names with the word "street" (or "Avenue", until Cypress Avenue was built in the late 90's) in the town. Ebenezer Howard is said to have planted an apple tree in the garden of every original house. Also originally there were no roof-top TV ariels as the whole town was on a communial TV ariel located at "The Lagoon" off Mundells - this ended when cable TV appeared and the system was then used for cable. It is also noted that every road has to have a grass verge, and giving way to driveways as the car became more popular. Welwyn Garden City has a King George V Playing Field; this is roughly the "boundary" of the old Hatfield Hyde village (Homestead Lane, Marley Road, Beehive Lane, Howlands & Hollybush Lane). Original village housing still exists (opposite Hollybush Shops on Hollybush Lane) and the old Schoolhouse site in what is now KG5 Palaying Field on Homestead Lane (square site surrounded by large Chestnut Trees). In 1948 The Times newspaper said: "Welwyn Garden City made The New Towns Act possible". Cambridge professor of architecture Andrew Saint said: "Welwyn Garden City is one of modern Europe's greatest success stories in town-making". The problems of metropolitan and regional development and urban sprawl, and the need for harmony and ecology are prompting a current resurgence of interest in the 'Garden City ethos' and the kinds of neighbourhoods and communities Howard advocated. In November 2006, a Japanese building company, NSCP, visited the town, were given a guided tour by the WGC society, and were so impressed that they decided to name a new 144-house development near Tokyo "Welwyn Garden Village". Welwyn Garden City's Stanborough Park used to be the venue for the annual Water Carnival (and November 5th Fireworks Display - Announced recently that will return soon [WelwynHatfield Times June 24th 2009] but at Hatfield House as the venue)that attracted huge crowds to the town from London and further away. The Water Carnival was a free event and would end with a spectacular fireworks display arranged by the famous pyrotechnician the Rev. Ron Lancaster (Kimbolton Fireworks) famed for the fireworks displays on the River Thames for VJ day's 50th anniversary and the hand-over from the UK to China of Hong Kong. People travelling on the near-by A1M motorway would pull-over to watch and caused the Hertfordshire Police a few problems. The Water Carnival was ended due to local council cuts. Welwyn Garden City has 3 golf courses, Panshanger owned and operated by the council, WGC Golf Club (off Handside) whose most famous member was Sir Nick Faldo, and Mill Green Golf Club where the land prior to the golf course (and long time waste land) was a "dummy" airfield during WWII to "distract" any attack on the nearby Hatfield Airfield and factory. For some years the England Football Team used Homestead Court Hotel and used the adjacent King George V Playing Field as a training area prior to International Games at Wembley (much as Bisham Abbey is today) including the 1966 World Cup winning squad. For many yeears the QE2 Hospital held a summer fete in their grounds and was always well attended and opened by various celebrities (Faith Brown, Acker Bilk, Kim Wilde, amongst others) and was always the hosts for the Parachute Regiment's free-fall display team "The Red Devils" and the QE2 space between the building and the trees "behind" the hospital were the smallest arena the the Red Devils would attempt to land. - "behind" as it is beleived by some that the QE2 was "built back to front".
Welwyn Garden City is well-known as the town where breakfast cereals Shredded Wheat and Shreddies were made, at the former Nabisco factory (now part of NestlÃ©). The factory and silos ( Grade II listed,designed by Louis de Soissons,raised in 1924 by Peter Lind the builders of the Post Office Tower) are now redundant, with production moving to Staverton,Wiltshire in 2008. NestlÃ© said that the current site was too small. The former supermarket chain Fine Fare (now part of Somerfield) had its head office in the town at one time, as did ICI's Plastics Division until the early 1990s. During World War II the Special Operations Executive had its own research department called the Inter-Services Research Bureau. One of its facilities was "Station IX" a factory that made special commando equipment that was concealed in the old Frythe Hotel. Among their inventions were the silenced Welrod pistol and concealable Welgun submachinegun. Tesco now has a substantial head office presence at Shire Park in the north of the town (its other UK listed headquarters are in Cheshunt), and a full-size supermarket mock-up used for staff training.The company owns the former Shredded Wheat site and is consulting with the community and Welwyn Hatfield Borough Council on a comprehensive plan for the regeneration of this prime location within the Garden City. In 1929 Sir Henry Birkin built the first supercharged "Blower Bentley" car at his engineering works in Broadwater Road, Welwyn Garden City. His famous record breaking red single seater Blower Bentley was also built and maintained at the works and took the Brooklands lap record to 137.96 mph in 1932 with Birkin at the wheel. The record stood for another two years before being beaten by John Cobb in his Napier Railton. Welwyn Garden City retains a strong commercial base bringing much employment to the area, with not only Tesco, but other companies including: Argos Direct, Baxter, Bohemian Commerce Company Group, British Lead Mills, Carl Zeiss, Danish Bacon (DBC foodservice), Roche, IBM, PayPoint, Ratcliff Tail Lifts (now Ratcliff Palfinger), Schering-Plough, Threshers Group, Vega Group, Welwyn Tool Group (former Welwyn Tool Company), Xerox and many more. The police headquarters for Hertfordshire Constabulary is located on the southern side of the town. The Constabulary's new 45m-high radio mast in the centre of the Parkway vista, erected contrary to Government and English Heritage guidelines, has been heavily criticized by heritage groups.
After local government reorganisation in 1974, Welwyn Garden City was administered by Welwyn Hatfield District Council (now Welwyn Hatfield Borough Council). The nearby town of Hatfield and the village of Welwyn have parish councils with limited responsibilities, but Welwyn Garden City has none. There are indications that a change could be on the way with the establishment of a Welwyn Garden City Council, so devolving local administration to the town.
Current and former residents of Welwyn Garden City (in alphabetical order) * Lol Coxhill (saxophonist), Digswell House Arts Centre * Louis de Soissons, architect of the town (Guessens Road and High Oaks). * Alesha Dixon, ex-band member of Mis-Teeq and Strictly Come Dancing champion 2007 * Robert Duncan, Drop The Dead Donkey actor. * Sir Nick Faldo, golfer (Sherrardspark Road). * Ian Fergusson, BBC Weather Presenter; TV shark expert; has strong Panshanger links * Frederick Forsyth, author, lives in a village just outside WGC towards Hertford. * Lewis Grassic Gibbon, the Scottish author * Mark Halsey (FIFA referee) * Sir Ebenezer Howard, father of the Garden City and founder of the Town and Country Planning Association (Guessens Road). * David James, professional footballer (currently playing for Portsmouth F.C.) - born in WGC. * Glyn Maxwell, poet/playwright * Sir Frederic Osborn, champion of the New Towns and chairman of the Town & Country Planning Association (Guessens Road). * Edmund Purdom (actor), native of Welwyn Garden City * Dame Flora Robson, stage and screen actress (Handside Lane). * Dinah Sheridan, popular British actress. * Lisa Snowdon (supermodel) * Una Stubbs, actress (Ravenfield Road) * George Sweeney (actor - Citizen Smith, Jack The Ripper, London's Burning, The Bill (Longcroft Lane) * S*M*A*S*H * Mick Taylor (Rolling Stones) * Mark Thompson, Director General of the BBC Harry Hibbs - Birmingham City (1925-1939) & England Goalkeeper & later Manager Walsal & WGC (Mountway)
The Boulting Brothers' crime classic Brighton Rock starring Richard Attenborough, was made at Associated British Picture Corporation's Welwyn Garden City Studios (demolished in 2008 by the housebuilder,George Wimpey). Popular television series filmed in Welwyn Garden city include: The Tweenies and BBC TV series Superstars (1970s-1980s). References to Welwyn Garden City occur in popular culture, typically in a humorous context on account of its long and peculiar sounding name, or as an example of a typical suburban commuter town. Examples include Keep the Aspidistra Flying by George Orwell, as well as a sketch in Alas Smith and Jones. It is also mentioned in the shows Porridge, as the place where the prison psychiatrist worked previously to Slade Prison, and Strange, where Canon Black refers to a seedy nightclub as making "Sodom and Gomorrah look like Welwyn Garden City". The town name appears also in the lyrics of a song Billy's Line by the English band Red Box. Singer-songwriter Edwyn Collins released a tribute to the town as a B-side to his UK Top 40 single, The Magic Piper Of Love. Panshanger Aerodrome was used in many films, the French airfield that was evacuated by the RAF near the beggining of "The Battle of Britain" was Panshanger and Danny LaRue starred in a film called "Our Girl Fred" that was fillmed at Panhanger amongst others. The former gravel pit at the junction of Cole Green Lane and Black Fann Road/Birchall Lane was used by local residents Gerry & Sylvia Anderson on many occassions and often during filming of the TV series "UFO" as the gravel pit "looked like" the terrain of a differnt planet. The town's QE2 hospital was also used for the initial series of Holby City by the BBC for the external shots of Holby City Hospital. Kellogg's used WGC railway station for the shooting of the "Train Buffet Car" corn flakes commercial (before the Howard Centre was built). WGC's Stanborugh Lakes and Gosling Stadium were the venue for the BBC's Superstars TV series in the 70's.
* Welywn Garden City Football Club * Garden city movement * Ciudad Jardin, Buenos Aires * Howard Centre * Welwyn RFC