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Philomena’s Catholic School, St Mary’s Junior School, St Mary’s Infants School and the Water Tower) and The Grove Park (which contains The Grove).
Sutton is centred 1.2 miles (1.9 km) west of the town centre of Carshalton, its east-west central street can be considered a continuation of Carshalton's own main street, an almost straight A-road route to Orpington via Croydon, beginning in Ewell.
The Conservation Area contains many of the Listed and Locally Listed Buildings which contribute to the historical significance of the area, and is widely considered to contain some of the finest historical architecture and road layout within the Borough.
An example is Stone Court, an early 19th-century building with a gate house, situated on the northern edge of Grove Park.
The Sun public house, is a fine example of Victorian decorative brickwork, and makes a positive contribution to the Conservation Area.
It grew up around the railway station which was named after Beeches Avenue, a street near to its location; which, in turn, is named after the beech trees which line it.
The village lay within the Anglo-Saxon administrative division of Wallington hundred. The number of strips which each land owner possessed was based roughly on his wealth.
There was also an area of open downland in the south of the parish for grazing sheep. The meaning of the Cars element is uncertain but early spellings (Kersaulton and Cresaulton) may indicate connection with a cross or perhaps cress, watercress having been grown locally.
Carshalton was known for its springs; these may have given the place its name Cars - Aul - ton. In his book History of the Worthies of England, the 17th century historian Thomas Fuller refers to Carshalton for its walnuts and trout.
Land was primarily put to arable use and the river Wandle gave rise to manufacturing using water power.