The original building was rebuilt in 1819 and became a coaching inn; the first staging post outside the City of London.



Rent $6

Price $100

With 1 house    $30 (5 players)

With 2 houses   $90
With 3 houses   $270
With 4 houses  $400
With HOTEL $550
Mortgage value $50
Houses cost $50 each
Hotels, $50 plus 4 houses

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

©1935 Hasbro, Inc/Discovery Channel

Angel is a district of London, England, and part of the London Borough of Islington.[1] The area is identified in the London Plan as one of 35 major centres in Greater London.[2]

The Angel was originally an inn near a toll gate on the Great North Road (at what is now the corner of Islington High Street and Pentonville Road). The corner itself was in the parish of Clerkenwell[3] which was part of the Metropolitan Borough of Finsbury until it was merged with the Metropolitan Borough of Islington to form the London Borough of Islington in 1965.

Old Street is a street in east London that runs west to east from Goswell Road in Clerkenwell, in the London Borough of Islington, to the crossroads where it intersects with Shoreditch High Street (south), Kingsland Road (north) and Hackney Road (east) in Shoreditch in the London Borough of Hackney.

The nearest London Underground station is Old Street on the Northern Line. It is also on the National Rail Northern City Line.

Old Street was recorded as Ealdestrate c.1200 and le Oldestrete in 1373. As befits its name there are some suggestions that the road is of ancient origin: part of an old Roman road connecting Silchester and Colchester, by-passing the City of London.
Angel tube station is a London Underground station in The Angel, Islington. It is on the Bank branch of the Northern Line, between Old Street and King's Cross St. Pancras stations. It is in Travelcard Zone 1. The tube stop serves as a portal to several Off West End, or fringe theatre, venues, including The King's Head Theatre and Almeida Theatre. It is also the station for Chapel Market, a London street market. Between Angel and Old Street stations is the disused City Road station.
Angel station was originally built by the City & South London Railway, and opened in 1901 as the northern terminus of a new extension from Moorgate. It is one of five stations on the London Underground named after a public house - in this case the once-famous Angel inn, which dates back to at least 1638. (The other stations are Elephant & Castle, Manor House, Royal Oak and Swiss Cottage.



Rent $6

Price $100


Euston Road is an important thoroughfare in central London, England, and forms part of the A501. It is part of the New Road from Paddington to Islington, and was opened as part of the New Road in 1756. It was London's first bypass, through the fields to the north of London in the 1740s, but it is now generally regarded as being in central London.

The New Road was intended to provide a route for sheep and cattle to be driven to Smithfield Market and for this reason the road terminated at Islington where it joined the existing St Johns Street. The road also provided a quicker route for army units to exit London. Building of the New Road was opposed by the Duke of Bedford as it cut off his estate in what is now Bloomsbury from the countryside and construction required an enabling act of Parliament.

Strips of terrace houses developed along both sides of the Road and in 1832 Euston Station opened to the North of the New Road. The Fitzroy Family had become the main property owner in the area and in 1852 the Road was renamed as Euston Road after 'Euston Hall' their country house.

King's Cross and St Pancras railway stations are at the eastern end of the road, the British Library is nearby, and Euston railway station is a little further to the west. Euston Tower is also on the road. Both the old and new headquarters of the Wellcome Trust are on the south side of the road. About half-way along, at the junction with Upper Woburn Place is St Pancras New Church.


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Rent $8

Price $120

Pentonville is an area of north-central London in the London Borough of Islington, centred on the Pentonville Road. Pentonville was part of the ancient parish of Clerkenwell, and was incorporated into the Metropolitan Borough of Finsbury by the London Government Act 1899. It has been part of the London Borough of Islington since 1965.

Nearby places include Islington, St. Pancras and Finsbury. The closest tube station is Angel.

Pentonville is not the location of HM Prison Pentonville, which is located on Caledonian Road, some distance north in Barnsbury.

Pentonville Road runs west to east from Kings Cross to City Road. By far the greater portion of the road is in the London Borough of Islington but a small part near Kings Cross is in the London Borough of Camden, including an entrance to Kings

Location of the London Borough of  in Greater London
entrance to Kings Cross St Pancras tube station at the former Kings Cross Thameslink station. It acquired its present name in 1857.[8]

The London Inner Ring Road is the name commonly given to a route formed from a number of major roads that encircle the centremost part of London.[1] The ring road previously formed the boundary of the London congestion charge zone before the western expansion.

Starting at the northernmost point and moving clockwise, the roads defining the boundary are Pentonville Road, City Road, Old Street, Great Eastern Street, Commercial Street, Mansell Street, Tower Bridge, Tower Bridge Road, New Kent Road, the Elephant & Castle, Kennington Lane, the roads that constitute the Vauxhall one-way system and Vauxhall Bridge, Vauxhall Bridge Road, the roads that constitute the Victoria one-way system, Grosvenor Place, Park Lane, Edgware Road, Marylebone Road and Euston Road.[2]


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