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Hammer & Tongs Hammer & Tongs is the pseudonym of promo and film director Garth Jennings and producer Nick Goldsmith, as well as the name of their production company. Best known for their work on music videos for Blur ("Coffee & TV") and Supergrass ("Pumping on Your Stereo"), Hammer & Tongs have moved on to directing movies, their debut being the 2005 film version of The Hitchhiker's Guide to the Galaxy.
Hammer (firearm) The hammer of a firearm was given its name for both resemblance and functional similarity to the common tool. The function of the hammer is to strike the firing pin in a firearm, which in turn detonates the impact-sensitive cartridge primer.
Hammer and pick The hammer and pick is a symbol representing the industrialised working classes, similar to the more famous hammer and sickle. It was used in the flag of the Marxist People's Republic of Congo between 1970 and 1991.
Hammer award The Hammer Award was created by vice president Al Gore to recognize government efficiency as a part of the Reinventing Government program. Made simply of a $6 hammer, a striped ribbon and an aluminum-framed note from Al Gore, the award parodies the Pentagon's infamous bloated hardware costs, including a famous $436 hammer.
Hammer blow Hammer blow, in rail terminology, refers to the forces transferred to the track by the driving wheels of a steam locomotive. The largest proportion of this is due to the unbalanced reciprocating motion, although the piston thrusts also contribute a portion to it.
Hammer drill A Hammer drill, also known as a "rotary hammer" or "roto-hammer", (see also rotary hammer drill) is a rotary drill with a hammering action. The hammering action provides a short, rapid hammer thrust to pulverize relatively brittle material and provide quicker drilling with less effort.
Hammer Film Productions Hammer Film Productions is a film production company in the United Kingdom. Founded in 1934, the company is best known for a series of Gothic "Hammer Horror" films produced from the late 1950s until the 1970s.
Hammer Horror (song) "Hammer Horror" was Kate Bush's third single release and first single from her second album Lionheart. Bush has often expressed her disatisfaction with the album because she feels it was rushed by EMI.
Hammer House of Mystery and Suspense Hammer House of Mystery and Suspense was a short-lived (one season) anthology television series from Hammer Studios similar to the format now used by Masters of Horror in which several directors under contract to Hammer produced thirteen seventy-minute films for television. It is known in the United States as Fox Mystery Theater.
Hammer Museum The Armand Hammer Museum of Art and Culture Center or the Hammer Museum as it is more commonly known, is an art museum in Los Angeles, California, operated by UCLA. It contains one of the world's premier collections of Impressionist and Post-Impressionist art.
Hammer of Dawn The Hammer of Dawn is a fictional weapon in the Xbox 360 title Gears of War. The weapon is composed of two parts: a handheld device which emits a targeting laser and a system of high-intensity Imulsion energized laser-equipped satellites orbiting Serra.
Hammer of the Scots (board game) Hammer of the Scots is a board game, designed in 2002 by Jerry Taylor and published by Columbia Games. It chronicles the Wars of Scottish Independence though roughly the time period portrayed in the film Braveheart.
Hammer projection The Hammer projection is an equal-area map projection, described by Ernst Hammer in 1892. Directly inspired by the Aitoff projection, Hammer suggested the use of the equatorial form of the Lambert azimuthal equal-area projection instead of Aitoff's use of the azimuthal equidistant projection:
Hammer Stradivarius The "Hammer" is a violin made by Italian luthier Antonio Stradivari of Cremona. The back measures 14 inches long and displays the label "Antonius Stradivarius Cremonensis/Faciebat Anno 1707" on the inside.
Hammer tacker A Hammer tacker is a very simple device that has an approximately 12' handle and a head which, when comes in contact at a fast speed with hard material, inserts a staple into what is hit. Usually, the hammer tacker is used like a hammer to apply staples.
Hammer's Slammers Hammer's Slammers is the title of a 1979 collection of military science fiction short stories by author David Drake (and, by extension, of the fictional universe in which these and a number of Drake's other stories and novels are set). The book focuses on the career of a future mercenary tank regiment, called Hammer's Slammers, after their leader, Colonel Alois Hammer.
Hammer-on Hammer-on is a stringed instrument playing technique performed (especially on guitar) by sharply bringing a fretting-hand finger down on the fingerboard behind a fret, causing a note to sound. This technique is the opposite of the pull-off.
Hammerdal Court District Hammerdal Court District, or Hammerdals tingslag, was a district of JĂ¤mtland in Sweden. The provinces in Norrland were never divided into hundreds and instead the court district (tingslag) served as the basic division of rural areas.
Hammered dulcimer The hammered dulcimer is a stringed musical instrument with the strings stretched over a trapezoidal sounding board. The instrument is typically set at an angle on a stand in front of the musician, who holds a small mallet, called a hammer in each hand with which to strike the strings (for the plucked Appalachian dulcimer, see Appalachian dulcimer).
Hammerfest and Kvalsund golf club Hammerfest and Kvalsund golf club has built the worldâ€™s second most northerly (after Ulukhaktok, Northwest Territories) golf course in Repparfjord, just by road no. RV 94, 7 km from Skaidi and 50 km from Hammerfest.
Hammerhead, Hoof and Mouth Hammerhead Hannigan, Hoof and Mouth are the henchmen of Taurus Bulba in the Disney animated series Darkwing Duck. They first appeared in the two-part pilot television special, Darkly Dawns the Duck, and Hammerhead went on to appear in one more episode, In Like Blunt.
Hammerheart Hammerheart is the fifth album released by Bathory. It continued Blood Fire Death's transition away from black metal to what would become recognized as viking metal, and is considered a cornerstone work of the genre.
Hammering The act of trying repeatedly to connect to an unavailable FTP server with little or no time between connection attempts. It can be compared to repeatedly hitting the "redial" button on a telephone when dialing a phone number that is busy until the other phone is no longer busy
Hammering Man Hammering Man is sculpture that has been installed in various cities around the world. Designed by Jonathan Borofsky, the largest Hammering Man is in Frankfurt, Germany and the second largest is in Seattle, Washington.
Hammerjaw The hammerjaw or omosudid, Omosudis lowii, is a small deep-sea aulopiform fish, found worldwide in tropical and temperate waters to 4,000 m (13,000 ft) depth. It is the only representative of its family, Omosudidae (from the Greek omo, "shoulder", and Latin sudis, either "esox, fish of the Rhine" or "stake").
Hammerless A hammerless firearm is a firearm that lacks an exposed hammer or hammer spur. One of the disadvantages of an exposed hammer spur is the tendency to get caught on items such as clothing; covering or bobbing the hammer by removing the spur avoids this tendency.
Hammers Over the Anvil Hammers Over the Anvil is a 1991 Australian drama film starring Russell Crowe and Charlotte Rampling, directed by Ann Turner. The screenplay by Peter Hepworth and Ann Turner is based on the novel by Alan Marshall.
Hammersberg Skanse Hammersberg Skanse/Terningen Skanse is a small fortification situated aproximatly 2km West of Elverum town centre (Elverumsleiret). It guards the small river "Terningen", and was constructed as a defence against the Swedes.
Hammershus Hammershus is a former Danish fortress located on Hammeren, the northern tip of Bornholm and erected in the 12th century. It is located 74 meters above sea level, it is believed to have been constructed by one of the Archbishops of Lund, the primate in Catholic Denmark.
Hammerschmidt Villa Villa Hammerschmidt became the official residence of the German President in 1951. In 1994, as part of the relocation of the German capital from Bonn to Berlin, the then German President Richard von WeizsĂ¤cker made Schloss Bellevue in Berlin his first official residence.
Hammersmith Hammersmith is an urban centre in the London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham in London, approximately 5 miles (8km) west of Charing Cross on the north bank of the River Thames. One of West London's key transport hubs and commercial and employment centres, home to several multinational company offices, it is focused on the two London Underground stations, bus station and road network node at Hammersmith Broadway.
Hammersmith & City Line The Hammersmith and City Line is a line of the London Underground, coloured salmon pink on the Tube map, running between Hammersmith and Barking. Formerly part of the Metropolitan Line, it is the oldest underground railway in the world, as it includes the first part of the London Underground, the section between Paddington and Farringdon, which opened on January 10, 1863.
Hammersmith (Grove Road) station Hammersmith (Grove Road) was a station on the London and South Western Railway (L&SWR). It was located in Grove Road (now Hammersmith Grove), Hammersmith, adjacent to the Hammersmith & City Line station.
Hammersmith (UK Parliament constituency) Hammersmith was in the past and will be again a constituency represented in the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. It will elect one Member of Parliament (MP) by the first past the post system of election.
Hammersmith Apollo London, UK 6/04/05 Hammersmith Apollo London, UK 6/04/05 is the fifth in a series of official bootlegs released by Tori Amos. Each official bootleg is a double-disc package recorded during her "Original Sinsuality" and "Summer of Sin" tours brimming with live rarities, fan favorites and stunning cover versions.
Hammersmith Farm Hammersmith Farm is a Victorian mansion and surrounding property located in Newport, Rhode Island and was the childhood home to Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis. The property hosted the wedding reception of Jacqueline and John F.
Hammersmith Flyover Hammersmith Flyover is a flyover in Hammersmith, west London. It was built in 1961 by Marples-Ridgeway, a road construction company which was owned at the time by Conservative Transport Minister Ernest Marples.
Hammersmith Hospital Hammersmith Hospital is a major teaching hospital in West London. It is associated with the Imperial College medical faculty and is part of the Hammersmith Hospitals NHS Trust in the London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham.
Hammersmith North (UK Parliament constituency) Hammersmith North was a parliamentary constituency in London, which returned one Member of Parliament to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1918 until it was abolished for the 1983 general election.
Hammersmith Palais Located on Shepherd's Bush Road, London W6, the Hammersmith Palais de Danse was opened in 1919 to host the newest jazz bands. It remained a popular dance venue throughout the 1940s and beyond but played host to more and more live music.
Hammersmith South (UK Parliament constituency) Hammersmith South was a parliamentary constituency in London, which returned one Member of Parliament to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1918 until it was abolished for the 1955 general election.
Hammersmith tube station (Piccadilly & District Lines) | image = | manager = London Underground | zone = 2 | locale = Hammersmith | borough = Hammersmith & Fulham | years =187418771878188019061932 | events=Opened (MDR)MDR extended westStarted "Super Outer Circle" (MR)Ended "Super Outer Circle"Started (GNP&BR)Piccadilly Line extended west | platforms= 4 | tubeexits= 24.525}}
Hammerson Hammerson REIT () is a major British property development and investment company. Formerly a plc it switched to Real Estate Investment Trust status when REITs were introduced in the United Kingdom in January 2007.
Hammerspace Hammerspace (also malletspace) is a fan-envisioned extradimensional, instantly accessible storage area in fiction, which is used to explain how animated, comic and game characters can produce objects out of thin air.
Hammerstein (robot) Hammerstein is a fictional robot created by Pat Mills who first appeared in 1978 as a member of Ro-Busters in the British comic Starlord and later 2000AD but is best known as the leader of the ABC Warriors in the latter.
Hammerstein Ballroom The Hammerstein Ballroom is a two-tiered, 12,000 square feet (3658m2) ballroom located within the Manhattan Center Studios on 311 West 34th Street in Manhattan, New York City, New York, United States of America. It is known for its elegant appearance and excellent acoustical design.
Hammerstone In archaeology, a hammerstone is a hard cobble used to strike lithic flakes off a lump of tool stone during the process of lithic reduction. Often, a hammerstone is made of a material such as limestone or quartzite, is ovoid in shape (to better fit the human hand) and develops telltale battering on the ends.
Hammertoe In podiatry, a hammertoe is the lay description of contracted digits of the foot. Generally speaking, contracture at the distal interphalangeal joint is called a mallet toe, contracture only at the proximal interphalangeal joint a hammertoe, while contracture of both joints is called a claw toe.
Hammerton railway station Hammerton railway station serves the villages of Kirk Hammerton and Green Hammerton in North Yorkshire, England. It is located on the Harrogate Line and operated by Northern Rail who provide all passenger train services.
Hammetschwand Elevator The Hammetschwand Lift is the highest exterior elevator of Europe and is located in Switzerland. It connects a spectacular rock path with the lookout point Hammetschwand on the BĂĽrgenstock plateau overlooking Lake Lucerne.
Hammett equation The Hammett equation in organic chemistry describes a free-energy relationship relating reaction rates and equilibrium constants for many reactions involving benzene derivatives with meta- and para-substituents to each other with just two parameters: a substituent constant and a reaction constant Definition IUPAC Gold Book 1996 Article. This equation was developed and published by Louis Hammett in 1937 The Effect of Structure upon the Reactions of Organic Compounds.
Hamming code In telecommunication, a Hamming code is a linear error-correcting code named after its inventor, Richard Hamming. Hamming codes can detect and correct single-bit errors, and can detect (but not correct) double-bit errors.
Hamming distance In information theory, the Hamming distance between two strings of equal length is the number of positions for which the corresponding symbols are different. Put another way, it measures the number of substitutions required to change one into the other, or the number of errors that transformed one string into the other.
Hammock camping Hammock camping is a form of recreational camping in which the camper sleeps in a suspended hammock rather than a conventional tent upon the ground. In foul weather, a tarpaulin or tarp is suspended above the hammock to keep the rain off of the camper.
Hammocking Hammocking is a technique used by broadcasters whereby an unpopular programme is scheduled between two popular ones in the hope that viewers will watch it. Public-service broadcasters use this as a way of promoting serious but valuable content.
Hammond Glacier The Hammond Glacier () is located on the NE side of the Haines Mountains, flowing NW for about 40 mi to Sulzberger Ice Shelf in the Ford Ranges, Marie Byrd Land. Discovered in 1934 by the Byrd Antarctic Expedition, and named by Byrd for John Hays Hammond, American mining engineer and philanthropist.
Hammond Heroes The Hammond Heroes are a team in the National Indoor Football League. They play their home games at the Southeastern Louisiana University Center on the campus of Southeastern Louisiana University in Hammond, Louisiana.
Hammond High School (Columbia, Maryland) Hammond High School is a secondary school located in Columbia, Maryland near the Kings Contrivance Village Center. Established in 1976, the school is located in Howard County and is part of the Howard County Public School System.
Hammond organ The Hammond organ is an electric organ which was designed and built by Laurens Hammond around 1934. While the Hammond organ was originally sold to churches as a lower-cost alternative to the pipe organ, it came to be used for jazz, blues, and then to a greater extent in rock music (in the 1960s and 1970s) and gospel music.
Hammondbeat Hammondbeat Records, (founded 2002) is an American record label dedicated to bands and fans of the organ sound. Hammondbeat finds its origins in 1997 as the fan website JTQgroove for the Hammond organ led Acid Jazz band (James Taylor Quartet).
Hammy (Over the Hedge) Hammy is a fictional anthropomorphic squirrel, who appears in both the Over the Hedge comic strip, as well as the DreamWorks film of the same name. He is an extremely hyperactive squirrel who, after ingesting a caffeinated drink, can move at extraordinary speeds.
Hamnet Shakespeare Hamnet Shakespeare (1585 - August 1596) was a fraternal twin and the only son of William Shakespeare and Anne Hathaway. Relatively little is known about the short life of this child, who might have carried on the Shakespeare family name had he survived to adulthood.
Hamodia Hamodia (Hebrew ×”×ž×•×“×™×˘, meaning "the announcer") is a Hebrew language daily newspaper, published in Israel. A daily English language edition is also published in the United States and Israel, and a weekly edition is published in England.
Hamoked Hamoked (Hebrew:×”×ž×•×§×“, "Center for the Defence of the Individual") is an Israeli human and civil rights group that works on behalf of Palestinians living under Israeli military occupation in the West Bank and Gaza Strip. It started in 1988 in response to the first First Intifada.
Hamon (swordsmithing) In swordsmithing, (from Japanese, literally "blade pattern") is a visual effect created on the blade by the tempering process. It is the transition between the region of harder martensitic steel of the blade edge and the softer pearlitic steel of the back of the sword.
Hamoodur Rahman Hamoodur Rahman (Urdu: ŘŮ…ŮŘŻ Ř§Ů„Ř±ŘŮ…Ů†) (born November 1, 1910) was Chief Justice of the Supreme Court of Pakistan and Vice Chancellor of Dhaka University. Justice Hamoodur Rahman was born in Patna, India.
Hamoud bin Mohammed of Zanzibar Hamoud bin Mohammed (born 1853-July 18, 1902) (ruled August 27, 1896-July 18, 1902) (Arabic: ŘŮ…ŮŘŻ Ř¨Ů† Ů…ŘŮ…ŘŻ) was the British-controlled Omani sultan of the protectorate of Zanzibar, who outlawed slavery on the island.
Hamoud Boualem Hamoud Boualem is a noted Algerian soft drink manufacturing company, producing fizzy drinks popular in Algeria and also exported to France, the United Kingdom, and Canada, mainly for the consumption of Algerian emigrants. Founded in 1878 with the building of its first factory in the Belcourt neighborhood of Algiers, it is among the country's oldest companies.
Hamoukar Hamoukar (in Arabic: ŘŮ…ŮŮ‚Ř§Ř±) is a large archaeological site located in the Jazira region of northeastern Syria near the Iraqi border (Al Hasakah governorate). Excavation by a joint Syrian-American expedition (by the Oriental Institute of the University of Chicago and the Syrian Department of Antiquities) since 1999 have shown that this site houses the remains of one of the world's oldest known cities, leading scholars to believe that cities in this part of the world emerged much earlier than previously thought.
Hamoun (film) Hamoun is a 1990 phsychological drama movie directed by Dariush Mehrjui. The movie tells the story of a middle-class Iranian - Hamid Hamoun played by Khosro Shakibai- his struggle after his wife demands a divorce from him.
Hamp Pool Hampton John "Hamp" Pool (March 11, 1915 - May 26, 2000) was a football player, coach and scout who was part of two National Football League championship teams during his playing career and served as head coach for three professional teams.
Hamparsum Limonciyan Hamparsum Limonciyan (1768â€“June 29 1839) was an Ottoman composer of Armenian church music and Turkish classical music and musical theorist who developed the Hamparsum notation system. The system was the main music notation for Turkish classical music until modern times and is still used by the Armenian Apostolic Church.
Hampden Bank Hampden Bank (formerly Hampden Savings Bank) remains the only bank headquartered in Springfield, Massachusetts. Chartered in 1852, following railroad expansion to Western Massachusetts, Hampden Bank now consists of eight full-service branches and an extensive network of ATMs across Western Massachusetts.
Hampden Bridge (Kangaroo Valley) Hampden Bridge is a suspension bridge across the Kangaroo River, located in the Australian town of Kangaroo Valley, New South Wales. A well-known local tourist attraction, the bridge features four large crenellated turrets made of locally quarried sandstone.
Hampden Zane Churchill Cockburn Hampden Zane Churchill Cockburn (November 19, 1867 - July 12, 1913), was a Canadian recipient of the Victoria Cross, the highest and most prestigious award for gallantry in the face of the enemy that can be awarded to British and Commonwealth forces.
Hampden-Sydney College Hampden-Sydney College is a liberal arts college for men located in Hampden-Sydney, Virginia. Founded in 1775, Hampden-Sydney is the 10th oldest college in the United States and one of only four remaining mainstream all-men's liberal arts colleges in the United States (the others are Wabash College, Deep Springs College, and Morehouse College).
Hampden, Baltimore Hampden is a neighborhood located in northern Baltimore, Maryland, United States. Roughly triangular in shape, it is bounded to the east by Wyman Park, to the north by 40th and 41st Street, and to the west by the Jones Falls Expressway.
Hamper A hamper is a primarily British term for a wicker basket, usually large, that is used for the transport of items, often food. In America, the term hamper generally refers to a household receptical for dirty clothing, regardless of its composition, i.
Hampi Hampi (ŕ˛ąŕł¦ŕ˛Şŕł†, Hampe in Kannada) is a village in northern Karnataka, on the banks of the Tungabhadra River in India. Hampi is located within the ruins of Vijayanagara, the former capital of the Vijayanagara empire.
Hampole Hampole is a small village and a civil parish in the metropolitan borough of Doncaster (part of South Yorkshire, England), on the border with West Yorkshire. The eastern boundary of the parish is marked by the Great North Road, and the parish lies in what was once the Barnsdale Forest.
Hampole railway station Hampole railway station was situated on the main line of the West Riding and Grimsby Railway between Carcroft & Adwick-le-Street and South Elmsall. It was close by and served the village of Hampole, near Doncaster, South Yorkshire.
Hampshire (pig) The Hampshire pig breed is a domestic swine breed identified by its black body with a white belt around its middle, covering its legs. Additionally, it exhibits the erect ears characteristic of the 'shire' breeds (that is to say, the swine breeds whose names end in 'shire').
Hampshire and Hampden Canal The Hampshire and Hampden Canal was the Massachusetts segment of an 86-mile canal that once connected New Haven, Connecticut to the Connecticut River north of Northampton, Massachusetts. (Its Connecticut segment was called the Farmington Canal.
Hampshire country school Hampshire Country School is a boarding school in Rindge, New Hampshire started by Henry Curtis Patey and Adelaide Walker Patey in 1948. It is designed for middle-school high ability boys who have difficulty in other settings, including students with Asperger's Syndrome, Nonverbal Learning Disabilities and Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.
Hampshire county cricket teams Hampshire county cricket teams have been traced back to the 18th century but the county's involvement in cricket goes back much further than that. Given that the first definite mention of cricket anywhere in the world is dated c.
Hampshire College Hampshire College is an experimenting private liberal arts college in Amherst, Massachusetts. It was founded in 1970 as an experiment in alternative education by four other colleges in the Pioneer Valley: Amherst College, Smith College, Mount Holyoke College, and the University of Massachusetts Amherst.
Hampshire College Summer Studies in Mathematics The Hampshire College Summer Studies in Mathematics (HCSSiM) is a residential program for mathematically talented high school students. The program has been conducted each summer since 1971, with the exceptions of 1981 and 1996, and has more than 1500 alumni.
Hampshire Council of Governments The Hampshire Council of Governments is a government entity with principal offices in Northampton, Massachusetts. It was chartered by the Commonwealth of Massachusetts in 1988 as a successor to the 18th century government of Hampshire County.
Hampshire County Cricket Club Hampshire County Cricket Club is one of the 18 major county clubs which make up the English domestic cricket structure, representing the historic county of Hampshire. Its limited overs team is called the Hampshire Hawks.
Hampshire County Division The Hampshire County Division was formed on February 28, 1941 by the redesignation of Hampshire Area. In addition to the 214th Independent Infantry Brigade (Home), there were three sub-areas under the command of the division.
Hampshire County Youth Choir The Hampshire County Youth Choir is a Hampshire choir founded in 1992, and provides opportunities for young people (aged 14+) to sing together as an ensemble. The choir numbers between 40 and 50 singers, and rehearses on a Friday night, usually in the United Reform Church in Jewry Street, Winchester.
Hampshire High School (West Virginia) Hampshire High School is a public school in Romney, West Virginia that serves grades 9 through 12 and is a part of Hampshire County Schools under the auspices of the Hampshire County Board of Education. It is the only high school in Hampshire County.
Hampshire Chronicle The Hampshire Chronicle is a local, broadsheet newspaper that is circulated all over the Hampshire area. Based in Winchester UK, the Hampshire Chronicle was established in 1772 and is one of the oldest publications in the South of England.
Hampshire Mall The Hampshire Mall is a one story shopping mall in the Hadley, Massachusetts metropolitan area of the United States with approximately 55 stores. It is frequented particularly by the students who attend the Five Colleges and is accessible by buses which run between the campuses.
Hampshire Regional High School Hampshire Regional High School is a regional secondary school in western Massachusetts for students in grades 7â€“12. The school has approximately 1000 students from the towns of Southampton, Westhampton, Williamsburg, Goshen, and Chesterfield.
Hampshire sheep The Hampshire or Hampshire Down is a breed of sheep which originated around 1829 from a cross of Southdowns with the Old Hampshire breed, the Old Wiltshire, and the Berkshire Nott, all horned, white-faced sheep - these were native to the open, untilled, hilly stretch of land known as the Hampshire Downs.
Hampshire, Tasmania Hampshire is a district in the north west of Tasmania (Australian postcode 7321) inland from Burnie. It was first settled by Europeans in the late 1820s when rolling plains were mistakenly believed to be be good grazing ground for sheep by the surveyors of the Van Diemen's Land Company.
Hampstead (UK Parliament constituency) Hampstead was a parliamentary constituency in North London, which returned one Member of Parliament to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom from 1885 until it was abolished for the 1983 general election.
Hampstead and Kilburn (UK Parliament constituency) Hampstead & Kilburn will be a parliamentary constituency which will elect one Member of Parliament (MP) to the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. It will cover the northern half of the London Borough of Camden and parts of Brent.