North of Highgate, on , stands the Wellington Service Station.
This unremarkable little garage stands on the site of the old Wellington pub, which was the boozer in which Jimmy and his Mod pals buy dud pills from the hard men. It’s while using the, now closed, public baths of , that old pals Jimmy and Kevin meet up, only to realise that they’ve fallen on opposite sides of the Mod-Rocker divide when they come to get dressed.
Now – unbelievably – there are plans to redevelop the block.
Rather than following trends, Eadie creates her own style.
Every piece is designed by a small in-house creative team in Australia with a focus on providing timeless, relaxed and versatile collections.
Trudie knows her well, from the wine she drinks through to the art she appreciates and the flowers she has in her home.
Each style in the collection is inspired by an Eadie experience; whether it be a vacation, a friendship, a great dinner party, or a broken love affair.
This narrow, bustling alley of is the scrapyard where Pete works.
During the Seventies, much of the area was squatted and, in a gesture inspired by Ealing’s Passport to Pimlico, seceded from the UK.
Involved in the biker community of East London they have created a special series of nights combining live music, motorbikes and speed dates.
Bolt Motorbike Shop of Stoke Newington is their latest venue, providing a more intriguing backdrop for your date night and quashing the usual awkwardness of sparse, brightly lit speed dating scenarios.
Fabrics are all-natural and bespoke; woven exclusively for Eadie - and to its exact standards and thread counts - by hand selected artisanal weavers around the world.