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Mary's and several old pubs and coaching inns; and Amersham-on-the-Hill, which grew rapidly around the railway station in the early part of the 20th century.
Records date back to pre-Anglo-Saxon times, when it was known as Agmodesham, and by the time that the Domesday Book was written around 1086 it had become known as Elmodesham. Land for 16 ploughs; in lordship 2 hides; 3 ploughs there.
Amersham is linked to London by the Metropolitan line of London Underground and is the last station on the Metropolitan main line.
Much of this line is shared with the mainline railway service, which runs from Marylebone to Aylesbury.
After this date the growth of the new area of the town gradually accelerated, with much work being done by the architect John Kennard.
It is now known locally as "Amersham-on-the-Hill", "Amersham town" or the "New Town". In 1931, the architect Amyas Connell completed the Grade II-listed art deco house, "High & Over" in Amersham.
They died for the principles of religious liberty, for the right to read and interpret the Holy Scriptures and to worship God according to their consciences as revealed through God's Holy Word". 139) quotes that 'William Tylesworth' was in fact burnt in 1506, and that Thomas Bernard and James Morden (a labourer), were burnt about two years later.
The area of the town now known as Amersham-on-the-Hill was referred to as Amersham Common until after the arrival of the Metropolitan Railway in 1892.
The town was then part of the county constituency of Buckinghamshire.To this day, these Chiltern Railways stations display a characteristic Metropolitan Line architecture.The town features in the 1973 John Betjeman documentary Metro-land about the growth of suburban London in the 20th century.The town is located at the junction of the A355 road from Slough and Beaconsfield, the A404 road that links Maidenhead, High Wycombe and Harrow, the A416 road from Chesham and Berkhamsted and the A413 road, which runs from Aylesbury to Uxbridge.
Early trade at Amersham Market was in local grain, much of which was sold to London merchants.
The river occupies a valley much larger than it is possible for a river the size of the present River Misbourne to cut, making it a misfit stream.