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Pall Mall

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Northumberland Avenue begins at Trafalgar Sqauare



Price $160

Rent                 $12

With 1 House...$  60
With 2 Houses...$180
With 3 Houses...$500
With 4 Houses...$700

With HOTEL $900

Mortgage Value $80

Houses cost $100 each

Hotels $100 plus 4 houses

If a player owns ALL the sites of any Color-Group, the rent is Doubled on Unimproved Lots in that group.


Charing Cross denotes the junction of the Strand, Whitehall and Cockspur Street, just south of Trafalgar Square in central London, England. It is named after a long demolished Eleanor cross which stood there, in what was once the hamlet of Charing. The site of the cross is now occupied by an equestrian statue of King Charles I. Since the second half of the 18th century Charing Cross has been seen as the centre of London. It is the primary of the central datum points for measuring distances from London along with the London Stone, Hicks Hall and the doors of St Mary-le-Bow church.

Northumberland Avenue is a London street, running from Trafalgar Square in the west to The Embankment in the east. The avenue was built on the site of Northumberland House, the London home of the Percy family, the Dukes of Northumberland.

Several British Government ministry departments are located in buildings located in Northumberland Avenue, among them DEFRA. The Ministry of Defence and the Air Ministry formerly occupied the triangular-shaped Metropole Hotel. The Nigerian High Commission, as well as a halls of residence for the London School of Economics are located there, opposite the pub the Sherlock Holmes.

In 1608–09, the Earl of Northampton built Northumberland House on the eastern portion of the former property of the Chapel and Hospital of St Mary Rounceval, at Charing Cross. This was a considerable property consisting of house and gardens, running down to the river, and adjoining Scotland Yard - to the west. The house suffered some damage in the Wilkes' Election Riots of 1768, but the Duke saved his property by the expedient of opening the nearby Ship Ale House, which drew off the rioters.[1]

In June 1874, the whole of the Duke's property at Charing Cross, was purchased by the Metropolitan Board of Works for the formation of Northumberland Avenue.[1]

Thomas Edison's British headquarters, Edison House, were situated on Northumberland Avenue. Many prominent personalities of the day had their voices recorded there by the phonograph, including William Ewart Gladstone and P. T. Barnum; these recordings still exist today.



Price $140

Rent                $10

With 1 House...$  50
With 2 Houses...$150
With 3 Houses...$450
With 4 Houses...$625

With HOTEL $750

Mortgage Value $70

Houses cost $100 each

Hotels $100 plus 4 houses

If a player owns ALL the sites of any Color-Group, the rent is Doubled on Unimproved Lots in that group.


Whitehall showing the major UK Government buildings.



Whitehall is a road in Westminster, in London, England. It is the main artery running north from Parliament Square, towards Charing Cross at the southern end of Trafalgar Square. Recognised as the centre of HM Government, the road is lined with government departments/ministries; "Whitehall" is therefore also frequently used as a metonym for overall UK governmental administration, as well as being a geographic name for the surrounding district.

The name is taken from the vast Palace of Whitehall that used to occupy the area but which was largely destroyed by fire in 1698. Whitehall was originally a wide road that ran up to the front of the palace. Trafalgar Square was built at its northern extremity in the early 19th century. The southernmost part by Parliament Square is Parliament Street, but there is no longer any obvious distinction between the two on the ground. Combined, the streets cover a total distance of about 0.6 mile (1 kilometre).


The Queen's Gallery contains treasures from the vast Royal Collection. Her Majesty possesses one of the finest and most valuable art collections in the world. It is particularly rich in the works of old masters such as Leonardo da Vinci and Rembrandt. 

The Royal Collection is a tribute to the patronage and artistic taste of Kings and Queens from the 16th to the 21st centuries.  Held in trust by the Queen for her successor and the nation, the collection is completely self-funded. 

This small gallery, on the southwest corner of Buckingham Palace, was opened in 1962 at the suggestion of the Queen and Prince Philip, who wished to establish a public gallery to display works of art from The Royal Collection.

There's more in the New Zealand Edition (soon)




Price $140

Rent     $10

If a player owns ALL the Lots of any Color-Group, the rent is Doubled on Unimproved Lots in that group.

©1935 Hasbro, Inc

Pall Mall /ˌpæl ˈmæl/ is a street in the City of Westminster, London, and parallel to The Mall, from St. James's Street across Waterloo Place to the Haymarket; while Pall Mall East continues into Trafalgar Square. The street is a major thoroughfare in the St James's area of London, and a section of the regional A4 road. The name of the street is derived from "pall mall", a mallet-and-ball game that was played there during the 17th century.

Pall Mall is best known for being the home to various gentlemen's clubs built in the 19th and early 20th centuries. These include the Athenaeum, Travellers Club, Army and Navy Club, Reform Club, United Service Club (now occupied by the Institute of Directors), Oxford and Cambridge Club and Royal Automobile Club.

It was also once the centre of the fine art scene in London; in 1814 the Royal Academy, the National Gallery and Christie's auction house were all here, but none of them stayed for long.[1]

The freehold of nearly all of the southern side of the Pall Mall has belonged to the crown for several hundred years, and is still owned by the Crown Estate. St. James's Palace is on the south side of the street at the western end. Marlborough House, which was once a royal residence, is next to it to the east, opening off of a courtyard just to the south of the street. The Prince Regent's Carlton House once stood at the eastern end of the street. Pall Mall was also once the home of the War Office, with which it became synonymous (just as Whitehall refers to the administrative centre of the UK government). The War Office was based in a complex of buildings based on the ducal mansion of Cumberland House which was designed by Matthew Brettingham and Robert Adam.

There were at least two other architecturally important ducal residences in the street, Schomberg House, and Buckingham House, the London residence of the Dukes of Buckingham and Chandos which was rebuilt for them by Sir John Soane (not to be confused with the Buckingham House which became Buckingham Palace). Buckingham House was demolished in 1908 to make way for the Royal Automobile Club.

Buckingham Palace is the London home and primary residence of the British monarch.[1] Located in the City of Westminster, the palace is a setting for state occasions and royal hospitality. It has been a focus for the British people at times of national rejoicing and crisis.

Originally known as Buckingham House, the building which forms the core of today's palace was a large townhouse built for the Duke of Buckingham in 1705 on a site which had been in private ownership for at least 150 years. It was subsequently acquired by George III in 1761[2] as a private residence for Queen Charlotte, and known as "The Queen's House". During the 19th century it was enlarged, principally by architects John Nash and Edward Blore, forming three wings around a central courtyard. Buckingham Palace finally became the official royal palace of the British monarch on the accession of Queen Victoria in 1837. The last major structural additions were made in the late 19th and early 20th centuries, including the East front which contains the well-known balcony on which the Royal Family traditionally congregate to greet crowds outside. However, the palace chapel was destroyed by a German bomb in World War II; the Queen's Gallery was built on the site and opened to the public in 1962 to exhibit works of art from the Royal Collection.

The Royal Collection is the art collection of the British Royal Family. It is property of the monarch as sovereign, but is held in trust for her successors and the nation.[1][2] It contains over 7,000 paintings, 40,000 watercolours and drawings, and about 150,000 old master prints, as well as historical photographs, tapestries, furniture, ceramics, books, and other works of art. It is physically dispersed between a number of locations; some, like Hampton Court Palace, are open to the public and not lived in by the Royal Family, whilst others, like Windsor Castle, are both residences and open to the public. The Queen's Gallery at Buckingham Palace in London exists to show displays and exhibitions from the collection for several months at a time. There is also a Queen's Gallery next to the Palace of Holyroodhouse in Edinburgh. The collection's total value has been estimated at over £10 billion.[3]



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