Kingston upon Thames Wedding Fairs

The following is a list of wedding events in Kingston upon Thames, London.

Those living in Berrylands, Chessington, Coombe, Hampton Hill, Hampton, Hook, Isleworth, Kew Gardens, Kew, Kingston upon Thames, Kingston Vale, Malden Rushett, Molesey, Motspur Park, New Malden, Norbiton, Old Malden, Richmond, Seething Wells, Strawberry Hill, Surbiton, Tolworth, Twickenham and Whitton are just a short journey from the event(s) listed below.

We are not aware of any wedding fairs currently scheduled in Kingston upon Thames. If you know of a wedding fair we should feature then please let us know. Please bookmark this page to check back later.

Kingston upon Thames Fact File
The London Borough of Kingston upon Thames is a South London borough (South West London sub-region) forming part of Outer London, which itself is part of the Ceremonial County of Greater London. The borough was formed 1st April, 1965 by the merger of the Municipal boroughs of Kingston-upon-Thames (formerly in Surrey), Malden and Coombe, and Surbiton. The London Borough of Kingston upon Thames's administrative headquarters are in the town of Kingston upon Thames and local postcodes include KT and SW. It is the oldest of the three Royal boroughs. The former Municipal borough of Kingston-upon-Thames was itself a royal borough.
There has been settlement in the area from at least the Roman period and major settlement in the Anglo-Saxon period. The town of Kingston forms part of the borough and is the principal town of the borough. Once the king's 'tun' (Old English) or estate, Kingston was the location of a church council held by the Saxon King Egbert in 838. It is believed that seven Saxon kings were crowned in Kingston, while seated on the 'Coronation Stone'. This stone now stands to the right of the Guildhall in Kingston High Street as you face the building. The seven kings were Athelstan, Edmund, Edward the Elder, Edred, Edward the Martyr, Edwy and Ethelred. Kingston parish Church received a visit from the Queen during her Jubilee to unveil a stone commemorating Edward the Elder's crowning on the site eleven hundred years earlier.