Paddington


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Pad•ding•ton

(ˈpæd ɪŋ tən)

n.
a former residential borough of Greater London, England, now part of Westminster.
References in classic literature ?
To the Paddington Station, and then if we are in good time, as I think we shall be, you shall tell me all about Mary and the children.
Afterwards he took a taxi and called at his rooms, walked restlessly up and down while Jarvis threw a few clothes into a bag, changed his own apparel for a rough tweed suit, and drove to Paddington.
In Paddington all Cornwall is latent and the remoter west; down the inclines of Liverpool Street lie fenlands and the illimitable Broads; Scotland is through the pylons of Euston; Wessex behind the poised chaos of Waterloo.
3:34 train, which will leave you at Paddington before eight.
We reached Paddington at seven, and drove direct to the restaurant I have before described, where we partook of a light meal, left Montmorency, together with suggestions for a supper to be ready at half-past ten, and then continued our way to Leicester Square.
My wants were few and simple, so that in less than the time stated I was in a cab with my valise, rattling away to Paddington Station.
We have, I think, just time to catch our train at Paddington, and I will go further into the matter upon our journey.
Then on Saturday, unless you hear to the contrary, we shall meet at the ten-thirty train from Paddington.
He would cry out against a momentary confusion between a light-green Paddington and a dark-green Bayswater vehicle, as his uncle would at the identification of a Greek ikon and a Roman image.
Macbeth, and (2) Miss Macbeths; Viscount Paddington, Sir Horace Fogey, Hon.
Not a word had we had together; not a word did we have until we had left the others at Paddington, and were skimming through the streets in a hansom with noiseless tires and a tinkling bell.
In explaining this he gave me the one explanation I desired, and in another moment we turned into Praed Street, Paddington.