A bright and characterful two double bedroom period terraced house quietly, conveniently and centrally located in a small and very attractive residential street within moments of Chalk Farm and Camden Town's multiple shopping and transport facilities. Gas centrally heated. Large living area plus kitchen diner. Some period features and contemporary upgrades. Excellent condition with plenty of storage throughout. South facing garden. Chain free
Living room 21'7" x 14'2" Large sash window. Fireplace with stove. Wood floors.
Kitchen diner 13'11" x 13'11". Fully fitted to a high standard. Ample dining space. Glazed roof
Bedroom 13'10" x 11'6" Two sash windows. Full width fitted wardrobes
Bedroom 9'8" x 8'8" Sash window
Bathroom 9'8" x 7' White suite. Sash window. White suite
Front garden 14' x 4'
Rear garden 30'8" x 14' South facing. Accessed from kitchen-diner
Council tax: Band F (Camden Borough)
Named after a local pub, The Duke of Clarence, which shared the same name as many others, when forty years earlier, in 1789, the Prince Regent's brother, William, became the first Duke of Clarence. Clarence Way is a short road in three sections. The western section connecting Harmood Street with Hartland Road has very pretty two storey Victorian terraced houses and always makes a fabulous first impression for anyone who ventures down there. Traffic is local and many people have not discovered this charming street.
There are no houses between Hartland Road and Castlehaven Road, the middle section, save a large mock Gothic church, Holy Trinity and the corner of the modern flats on Castlehaven Road. Recently renovated recreational grounds occupy the other side.
Crossing Castlehaven Road, the remaining section is a cul de sac and quite non-descript. It serves as an entrance to the car parks servicing the larger blocks of flats on Castlehaven Road and is pedestrianised to Farrier Street which connects to Kentish Town Road.
Occasionally, houses in this street come up for sale. We've sold a number of them over the decades and they all sold quickly. They have decent sized gardens and their early-Victorian cottage-style architecture oozes with charm. Don't be put off by the rail-bridge at the end of the street; the occasional rumble of trains is a fair trade compared to popular Hartland Road or Harmood Street which receive more road traffic. I should know; I used to live yards away.
The best aspect by far is its proximity to lively Chalk Farm and Camden Market. The whole area comes to life at weekends, yet turn the corner into these neighbouring streets and it’s suddenly blissfully quiet and residential.