The most spectacular [crematorium] ... was Golders Green, London (1902) with a complex of red-brick chapels, arcaded cloisters, columbarium and towers designed by Sir Ernest George and Alfred B. Yeates. The renowned gardener William Robinson advised on the landscaping, being a director of the company and an enthusiast for the process. It was designed to be within easy driving distance of central London and rapidly became the most important crematorium in England. — Sarah Rutherford 57
Note: Photographs on this page by Robert Freidus.
- The "North London Crematorium" (original architects' design)
- Views of the crematorium complex from outside
- Some views of the interior spaces
- Urns and memorial tablets — a few examples
- Views in the gardens
"Brief History of Golders Green Crematorium." Leaflet available from the crematorium reception.
Davies, Douglas J, with Lewis H. Mates, eds. Encyclopedia of Cremation. London: Routledge, 2016.
Golders Green Crematorium, Barnet. Historic England. Web. 24 February 2020.
Golders Green Crematorium: Garden of Remembrance Plan. Available from the crematorium reception.
"Golders Green Crematorium, London: The East Columbarium." RIBA. Web. 24 February 2020.
"North London Crematorium." Academy Architecture. Vol. 19 (1901). Ed. Alexander Koch. Architectural drawing No. 1691. Internet Archive. Contributed by Robarts Library, University of Toronto. Web. 24 February 2020.
Pearson, Lynn F. Discovering Famous Graves. Princes Risborough, Bucks: Shire, 1998.
Registered Historic Parks and Gardens. Barnet Council. Web. 24 February 2020.
Rutherford, Sarah. The Victorian Cemetery. Botley, Oxford: Shire, 2008.
Last modified 27 February 2020