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House Clearance in Hoxton N1

If you looking for reliable house clearance company that always turns up on the day and on time you do not look further. At MKL waste we pride ourselves in providing the best house clearance services within Hoxton N1. If you need a full house clearance or just want a one item to be removed, we are the company to call. Our house clearance service is the most comprehensive on the market. We will tidy up after leaving the property in the state when we arrived. We take all waste to a responsible licensed waste transfer stations to be disposed off properly. Our rate is based on the amount and weight of the items to be cleared against the time taken. We are fully licensed; hold full public liability insurance and registered with the Environment Agency. You can book entire house or flat clearances or just removing single item such as washing machine, furniture. We also clear garages, office spaces or other commercial buildings. If requested, we can also clean the property to help improve its rental chances or its selling appeal on the housing market.All our house clearance team are dedicated, experienced and friendly. We assist in the re-use of as many of the items we clear as possible, enabling us to offer a solution to the environmentally friendly. We are delighted to take items to charity shops on behalf of our clients.

About Hoxton N1

Hoxton – A run-down land of council estates and bombsites, Hoxton, previously Hogsden, has been one of the poorest and most violent parts of London since it was colonized in the 1660s by those burned out of their homes in the Fire of London. In 1820 the Regent’s Canal was cut through the fields, attracting light industry (timber, furniture, brewing) and closely packed streets of grim terraced housing, bringing about the exodus of the wealthy to Stoke Newington or Canonbury. In the 1890S Charles Booth, author of the seventeen-volume Life and Labour of the People in London, claimed that ‘Hoxton is the leading criminal quarter of London, and indeed of all England ‘. In the early twentieth century Hoxton continued to be at the forefront of advances in villainy, being home to the notorious fifty-strong Titanic Mob – so named because members dressed in mockery of the liner’s beautifully attired first-class passengers who took the best seats on the lifeboats – who were involved in racetrack robberies but were broken up by the Flying Squad in 1922 after a spate of pick-pocketing at an Arsenal ? Tottenham football match. Hoxton has never recovered from blanket bombing by the Germans in the Second World War, having been rebuilt in the 1960s with poor quality blocks of flats. In the 1990S some of the redundant manufacturing warehouses around Old Street were taken over by artists and Hoxton briefly became chic. Charlotte Road EC2 A short turning connecting Great Eastern Street and Old Street, lined with solid brick warehouses and showrooms, which is now at the centre of the Hoxton art scene. At No. 63 is the Bricklayers’ Arms, the area ‘s most popular pub, which has its own gallery. Factual Nonsense (1990s), No. 44a, Hoxton – The gallery was opened here in the early 1990S by the artist Joshua Compston with a street party at which the stalls were manned by up -and-coming artists such as Tracey Emin, who did palm reading, Gavin Turk, who offered punters the opportunity to hit a rat made of old socks stuck in a drainpipe, and Damien Hirst, dressed as a clown, who hired out his spin-painting equipment at 50P a go to anyone who wanted to attempt a work in his style. (For a further 50P Hirst would expose his genitalia, which had been decorated especially for the occasion by the artist Leigh Bowery.) Compston died in his bed here in March 1996 after taking a mixture of alcohol and ether. Hoxton Square – Hoxton’s 1683 centre piece, now exhibiting 3oo-plus years of London architectural history in various stages of decay, was where the Ancient Deists of Hoxton, an academy for dissenters from the Church of England, was established in 1780, attracting ‘Alchemists, Astrologers, Calculators, Mystics, Magnetisers, Prophets and Projectors of every kind’, and where James Parkinson, the late-eighteenth-century physician who gave his name to Parkinson’s disease, lived (at No. 1). In the 1990S Hoxton Square was ‘rediscovered’ by magazine writers and artists, leading to the opening of the Lux Cinema and the White Cube art gallery at No. 48, Hoxton, designed in the shape of a double cube entirely top lit with translucent ceiling panels.

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