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White Pages London

Looking for a telephone number or address for someone in London? Use the White Pages telephone directory search above.

Our nation's capital is also the largest city in the United Kingdom, with over 17 million inhabitants in the Greater London area. So finding your long lost friend or relative using a traditional London phone book could take a while! With White Pages you could find the address and telephone number details of the person you're looking for in moments. To start, simply type in the person’s name and 'London' in the search fields and sit back, as we do the rest.


Subdivisions of London

London has been a major settlement for over two millennia, when the Romans first named this area over the river Thames 'Londinium.' Since then the city has become a major financial capital of the world and is the top tourist spot in the UK for foreign visitors. If you're looking for a person in the London area and you can remember their ward of residence, including these details in the search fields will improve your chances of returning a successful search. London is divided into the following 32 boroughs or wards:

  • City of London
  • City of Westminster
  • Kensington and Chelsea
  • Hammersmith and Fulham
  • Wandsworth
  • Lambeth
  • Southwark
  • Tower Hamlets
  • Hackney
  • Islington
  • Camden
  • Brent
  • Ealing
  • Hounslow
  • Richmond
  • Kingston
  • Merton
  • Sutton
  • Croydon
  • Bromley
  • Lewisham
  • Greenwich
  • Bexley
  • Havering
  • Barking and Dagenham
  • Redbridge
  • Newham
  • Waltham Forest
  • Haringey
  • Enfield
  • Barnet
  • Harrow
  • Hillingdon


London Electoral Register Archives

White Pages offers the option to access electoral roll with over a decade’s worth of records from 2002 to the present day.

Providing more detailed information, the electoral roll contains the names and addresses of all registered voters in the UK and there are two versions, the full and the edited version. From 2003 onwards, voters could choose to have their details omitted from the edited version of the electoral roll. However, these names and addresses will still be included in the full electoral register. This is why the electoral roll has become an important tool for researching the whereabouts of lost friends and relatives.

If you would like to view the full electoral register for London then the National Archives in Kew would be the place to visit. Offline records are available to the public (and much more) at the following address:

The National Archives,

(See their website for more details).

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