Planet earth is uniue in all the universe for its abundance and variety of animals, every one of which should be protected




THE ARGUS MARCH 2015 - Wet wipes, cotton buds and fish-shaped soy sauce dispensers are contributing to the rubbish on our beaches which is twice the amount of the national average.

The latest Marine Conservation Society report into beach litter has revealed East Sussex volunteers cleared away twice the amount of detritus from their beaches than the South East and national average.

The report published this week revealed that 250 volunteers clearing up ten East Sussex beaches found on average almost 4900 items of litter per square kilometre.

It was a slightly more cheering picture across West Sussex where 196 volunteers picking at seven beaches bagged more than 2800 items at an average of 1073 items per square kilometre.

Campaigners said the problem was “not going away anytime soon”.

The biggest litter hauls collected in September’s big clean-up were by the 23 volunteers at Brighton Marina who collected 2054 items, 30 volunteers collecting 2696 items at Ovingdean and 17 volunteers picking up 1606 bits of litter from Brighton beach.

By comparison, 130 volunteers covering Worthing beach from pier to esplanade gathered 565 items while one dedicated and solitary picker at Aldwick gathered 214 bits of litter all by themselves.

The report said that nearly all items of litter, ranging from wet wipes, fishing lines, food wrappers, balloons and lighters, were on the increase with only cigarette packets and cotton buds down while beaches acted as a “magnet” for flytipping.

Surfers Against Sewage volunteer Alistair Feest said the issue was less to do with litter being left behind by the public but “industry generated” pollution – in particular from the fishing industry.

But residents were also at fault for treating the toilets as bins with the result being that thousands of plastic items entered the water system.

Mr Feest said: “Cotton buds are a big offender, the ends will disappear and they end up looking like lolly sticks and will remain for years all the while releasing harmful chemicals into the water.

“Little bits of plastic look like food to fishes and seabirds which they won’t be able to digest them, it makes them feel full, and they die from starvation because they can’t actually eat. “The problem is not going away anytime soon.”

Ed Santry, MCS sea champions co-ordinator for the South East, said the UK Government needed to produce National Marine Litter Action Plans for England and Wales, similar to those already produced for Scotland and Northern Ireland.

He added: “The levels of litter can vary from day to day dependent on tides and weather conditions, one day a beach could look pretty clear and the next day it can be completely strewn.”

Surfers Against Sewage will be holding a litter pick from Rottingdean beach meeting near to Molly’s Café at 11am on Sunday March 29.




TELEGRAPH MARCH 2014 - Half a television, a French bulletproof vest and an unopened pack of bacon were among the mountains of litter cleared from British beaches last year.

They were among 223,405 pieces of litter that volunteers bagged up and removed as part of the Beachwatch Big Weekend 2013. Organisers the Marine Conservation Society said beach litter was increasing and behaviour needed to change.

The 20th anniversary clean-up, which took place over one weekend in September, saw 2,309 items of litter found on every kilometre cleaned - the highest in Beachwatch history.

"This is a disgusting tide of litter which is threatening the safety of beach visitors both human and animal," said Lauren Eyles, of the Marine Conservation Society.

"It's coming in from the sea, being blown from the land or simply being dumped and dropped. After 20 years of campaigning it's disheartening that in 2013 we are seeing worse litter levels than ever."

According to campaigners 39% of the litter recovered was dropped by members of the public, 12% was linked to commercial and recreational fishing and 4% with the shipping industry.

Miss Eyles says 2013 was a vintage year for finding strange things on beaches.

"As well as half a TV, a French bulletproof vest and a pack of bacon, there was a brass candlestick, some plastic bird feet, a birdcage, a bath plug, half a canoe and a set of dentures," she said.

Top of the finds was once again plastic pieces.

These are tiny bits of plastic that have broken off larger items or have been in the sea for possibly decades and become smaller and smaller.

"Plastic is a real issue for our oceans and beaches," Miss Eyles said.

"This year we also picked up lots of lids and caps. However, despite it being a really warm summer, we saw less crisp, sweets and lolly wrappers and fewer plastic bottles."





In their public relations blurb Brighton and Hove City Council tell us how clean their beaches are. The stark reality is the complete opposite, as the pictures on this page of Sussex beaches reveal. What about this council's commitment to the blue economy? That is the whole point, we can see nothing that tells us that Eastbourne is doing anything positive about the plastic waste that in choking the high seas with toxins that are now finding their way onto out plates, mostly on Fridays, when traditional fish and chips is on the menu.



Miss Ocean watersports beauty pageant


WATER SPORTS PAGEANT - In percentage terms very few members of the public know about the (plastic) litter problem that the world is facing. Councils around the UK are not telling holiday makers about the state of their beaches, because they want tourist dollars at any cost - in this case silence about an issue that Barack Obama describes as a risk to US homeland security appears irresponsible.


The Miss Ocean™ competition is designed to inform everyman in a way that is easy to digest, unlike the waste that fish and even plankton are consuming, then passing accumulated toxins to us humans as we eat our seafood, oblivious to the dangers of the deep. The shark in Jaws was mild by comparison. Perhaps Steven Spielberg needs to get in on the act!



They call Brighton "London-by-the-Sea", and the nickname describes the town perfectly. Brighton has a lot of the hustle and bustle of London, but with the advantage of not being landlocked. So when the stress of city life gets to too much for Londoners, they can hurl themselves into the English Channel - or simply hang out at the beach and relax, which is the Brightonian thing to do.


Brighton on the south Sussex coast of England is one of the largest and most famous seaside resorts in England. Brighton and Hove form a single conurbation. Brighton's lively atmosphere is a direct contrast to its near neighbour, Hove which has quieter and more refined character. The two boroughs were joined together to form the unitary authority of Brighton & Hove in 1997, which in 2000 was granted city status by the Queen as part of the millennial celebrations, following competition from other large towns which coveted city status.



Brighton promenade looking East to Pier


Brighton promenade looking East to Pier



Although Brighton is by the sea, there is no sand and no rocks.  The air on the beach rarely smells of anything other than fish and chips. One of the two piers is (was) a dilapidated Victorian confection closed off to all but the most daring starlings and seagulls; the other pier, with its arcade games, carnival rides and greasy food stalls, is a veritable emporium of all things loud, cheap and tacky. The "promenade" bit of the beach is lined with bars, clubs, cafes, chip shops and souvenir stalls, with the occasional art gallery tucked in for good measure. The town well is known for gale force winds



Map of England



Early history


While any British history predating the first mentions by literate Romans is, by definition, consigned to an obscured landscape known intimidatingly as 'prehistory', a few things are known about the area. Whitehawk Camp — a natural viewpoint — is bisected by Manor Road. The centre of this early Neolithic causewayed enclosure c.3500BC is someway toward the aerial mast on the south side of Manor Road, opposite the grandstand. There are four concentric circles of ditches and mounds, broken or 'causewayed' in many places. Significant vestiges of the mounds remain and you can trace their arc with the eye.


The building of a new housing estate in the early nineties over the South Eastern portion of the enclosure resulted in damage to the archeology, the loss of the ancient panoramic view and a diminishment in atmosphere of the historical site. More of prehistoric Brighton and Hove can be observed just north of the small retail park on Old Shoreham Road, built over the site of the town's football ground in the late 1990's, where you can visit The Goldstone. There is a plaque telling us it was believed to be in use (ceremonial? geomantic?) around 2000BC. A standing stone circle nearby (today's Hove Park) is documented up to 1820, when the farmer had had one too many 'antiquarians' traipsing over his crop and buried the stones.


After a scholarly review, Paul Harwood of Birmingham's Institute of Archaeology & Antiquity noted that "there are a concentration of Beaker burials on the fringes of the central chalklands around Brighton, and a later cluster of Early and Middle Bronze Age ‘rich graves' in the same area."



The Chain Pier, Brighton, John Constable, 1824-1827


The Chain Pier, Brighton, John Constable, 1824-1827



Of considerable interest from the middle Bronze Age is the Hove Amber Cup. During nineteenth century building work near Palmeira Square, workmen tasked with removing an earth mound 'excavated' a significant burial mound. A defining point on the landscape since at least 1500BC, this 20 foot high tomb yielded, amongst other treasures, the Hove Amber Cup. Made of translucent red Baltic Amber and approximately the same size as a regular china teacup, the impressive artefact can be seen in Hove Museum.


Undoubtedly the single most impressive pre-Roman site in Brighton is Hollingbury Camp. Commanding panoramic views over Brighton, this Celtic Iron Age encampment is circumscribed by substantial earthwork outer walls. As a 'ball park figure', its diameter is about 300 meters. Hollingbury is one of numerous 'hillforts' found across southern Britain. Cissbury Ring, at a distance of about ten miles from Hollingbury and quite awesome in its construction, is reckoned by some to have been the tribal 'Capital'.


Having conquered Britannica (43AD), and after brutally surpressing the Boudicaen counter-invasion (61AD), the Romans built villas throughout Sussex and indeed there was a villa in Brighton. At the time of its construction in the late first or second century AD there was a river running along what is now the tarmac of London Road. The villa was sited more or less at the water's edge, immediately south of Preston Park — which area itself would perhaps have been part of the outer grounds. The villa was excavated in the 1930s prior to the building of a (now gone) garage on the site. Numerous artefacts were found as well as the foundations of the building. In the thirties, the garage owner had a small display of Roman statues and broaches in the forecourt shop.


The Anglo-Saxon Chronicle contains the first mention of a settlement in the area at Beorthelm's-tun (the town of Beorthelm). In the Domesday Book, Brighton was called Bristemestune and a rent of 4000 herring was established.



Beach and sailing ships in Brighton, John Constable, 1824


Beach and sailing ships in Brighton, John Constable, 1824



From the manorial system, Preston manor lingers on today as a museum. Although the present day manor house is relatively recent in construction, the church — St Peters, currently under the care of the Churches Conservation Trust — is fourteenth century. A medieval fresco depicting the murder of Thomas a Beckett was discovered under paint following a fire in the early part of the twentieth century. As such, it is among the oldest art in Brighton. In June 1514, the fishing village then known as Brighthelmstone was burnt to the ground by the French as part of a war between the two which began as a result of the Treaty of Westminster (1511). Later on in Henry's reign, the residents of the town petitioned the monarch for defensive cannon. Part of their 'pitch' was an illustrated map (1545) showing the French raid of 1511. A display copy of the map can be seen in Hove Museum.



18th and 19th century


Brighton remained a small fishing village up until the 18th century. Brighthelmstone began to change in 1753 when Dr Richard Russell of Lewes published his thesis on sea bathing, which proclaimed the benefit to health of the salt water of Brighton. He set up house there and before long, the rich and the sick had started to make their way to the seaside. Currently approaching the conclusion of its ambitious restoration, Marlborough House on the Steine was built by Robert Adam in 1765 and purchased shortly afterwards by the eponymous Duke. By 1780, development of the Regency terraces had started and the town quickly became the fashionable resort of Brighton. 


The growth of the town was further encouraged when, in 1786, the young Prince Regent later King George IV, rented a farmhouse in order to escape from public life. Eventually he spent much of his leisure time in the town and constructed the exotic-looking Royal Pavilion, which is the town's best-known landmark. The Kemp Town estate (at the heart of the Kemptown district) was constructed between 1823 and 1855, and is a good example of Regency architecture. Visitors were further encouraged by the arrival of the London and Brighton Railway in 1840, which also established one of the first railway-owned locomotive works.



West Pier on a sunny day June 2002 


West Pier June 2002



The Piers


The Brighton Marine Palace and Pier, generally known as the Palace Pier before being officially renamed Brighton Pier in 2000, opened in May 1899 and is still popular. It suffered a large fire on 4 February 2003 but the damage was limited and most of the pier was able to reopen the next day.  The Palace Pier, was renamed Brighton Pier in the hopes that everyone would forget Brighton actually has two piers and that this one is not the nicer of the two. That said, the Palace Pier is good for a laugh when people come to visit, and perhaps it's more true to the spirit of the English seaside in the 21st century


The older West Pier, built in 1866 by Eugenius Birch, has been closed and deteriorating since 1975, awaiting renovation. The West Pier is one of only two Grade 1 listed piers in the UK, the other being Clevedon Pier. Plans by The West Pier Trust to renovate the pier with help from Heritage Lottery Fund have been opposed by some local residents who claimed that the proposed new onshore structures — which the renovators needed to pay for the work on the pier — would obstruct their view of the sea. The restoration was also opposed by the owners of the Brighton Pier, who reportedly saw its subsidised rebuilding, were it to happen, as unfair competition.


I can remember when the West Pier was in a state of slow, picturesque decay. With its elaborate silhouette, ornate rooftops and peeling paint, it seemed to encapsulate the faded grandeur of all of Brighton. Decrepit as it was, it was still beautiful and intriguing when the sun glanced off of it.



West Pier on a stormy day, Brighton England


Raging waves attack West Pier



The West Pier partially collapsed on December 29, 2002 when a walkway connecting the old concert hall and pavilion, partially collapsed and fell into the sea after being battered by the storms. On January 20, 2003 a further collapse saw the destruction of the concert hall in the middle of the pier. On March 28, 2003 the pavilion at the end of the pier caught fire. Firefighters were unable to save the building from destruction because of the precarious (ie: there wasn't one) state of the walkway. The cause of the fire remains unknown. 


It is unfortunate that the waves eventually did succeed in doing just that (see picture below).  It was painful to see the grand old pier slumping into the sea, but the damage really wasn't sufficient to write off the structure. The West Pier still managed to retain its strange, dilapidated charm, despite half of it looked like a collapsed wedding cake.


The worst, however, was yet to come.  For on March 28, 2003, the West Pier caught fire. It was probably arson, but the culprits haven't yet been found.  On May 12, 2003, another fire broke out, consuming most of what was left of the concert hall. Arson was suspected. The West Pier Trust refers to the fires as the work of 'professional arsonists', (notwithstanding that there is no evidence linking the fires to the owners of the Palace Pier). On June 23, 2004 high winds caused the middle of the pier to completely collapse.


Despite all these setbacks, the owner of the site West Pier Trust remained adamant they would soon begin full restoration work. Finally, in December 2004, the Trust admitted defeat, after their plans were rejected by the Heritage Lottery Fund and subsequent less ambitious plans to restore only the oldest, structural parts of the pier were also rejected by English Heritage. However, in September 2005 the Trust revealed in their newsletter that they are forming further plans to rebuild the original structure with help from private funding.


After the pavilion fire, the lovely old West Pier was just a charred skeleton. A vague outline of the building remained, but all of its dark corners and crumbling secrets have been burned away, leaving it blank and empty and just a diminished heap of metal scrap, no longer a faded beauty and more of an eyesore. Who knows, the Pier might have been a stunning attraction, had our heritage experts been more forthcoming and accorded the structure emergency status.  Sadly, this is all too often the case.



Brighton west pier burning fiercely


Brighton west pier burning fiercely



The West Pier really came into its own when the weather was foul. Then it would rise up out of the frothy waves like some lonely leviathan, its dark eyes staring out at the green sea. The gloomy old pier loomed larger on stormy days. It's abandonment took on an eerie sadness with perhaps something more sinister lurking in the shadows.


When the sky was low and grey, the windows of the West Pier filled up with mysterious images and Victorian ghosts.  One was mesmerised by the ever forceful waves clawing at the pier's supports, trying to bring it down into the churning water.



Brighton had one further major pier, the Brighton Chain Suspension Pier ("Chain Pier") of 1823. The pier was primarily intended as a landing stage, Brighton having no natural harbour, but it also featured a small number of attractions including initially a camera obscura. An esplanade with an entrance toll-booth controlled access to the pier which was roughly in line with today's New Steine.


The Chain Pier survived the construction of the West Pier, but a condition for permission to build the Palace Pier was that the builders would dismantle the oldest pier. They were saved this task by a storm which destroyed the already closed and rather decrepit pier on December 4, 1896. The stubby remains of some of the pier's iron piles, sunk ten feet into bedrock, can still be seen at the most extreme low tides.



Brighton west pier later in the day


Brighton west pier later in the day



IRA bombing


In the early hours of October 12th 1984 an IRA bomb exploded in the Grand Hotel where leading members of the governing Conservative Party were staying. Four people were killed in the blast (including Sir Anthony Berry), and another subsequently died of her injuries. The Prime Minister, Margaret Thatcher, narrowly escaped injury, although members of her Government were injured — most notably Norman Tebbit. However, no member of the cabinet was killed.



The Grand Hotel, on Brighton seafront in 2004


The Grand Hotel, on Brighton seafront in 2004, 

restored after the IRA bomb



Brighton today


In Brighton, the area occupied by the original fishing village has become The Lanes - a collection of narrow alleyways now filled with a mixture of antique shops, restaurants, bistros and pubs. That name was derived from 'Laine', which was apparently an old unit of Anglo-Saxon field measurement. The North Laine area still keeps the original spelling.


The city has a large gay community, mainly based in the Kemptown area of the city. Every August sees a large annual Gay Pride event which has now become one of the most popular such events in the UK calendar.


The biggest arts festival in England—the Brighton Festival—takes place in May each year.

Brighton is home to two universities, the University of Sussex and the University of Brighton, as well as a public school, Brighton College. It is sometimes known as ' by the Sea' because of its lively atmosphere and cosmopolitan nature and also because of the large number of visitors from London. In the summer, thousands of young students from all over Europe gather in the city to attend language courses.


Part of the beach has been designated an official nudist area — one of very few naturist beaches in the United Kingdom to be located adjacent to an urban area.



Charred remains of the once proud Brighton's west pier


Charred remains of the once proud Brighton's west pier



Since the 1978 demolition of the Art Deco open-air swimming lido at Black Rock, the most easterly part of Brighton's seafront, the area has been developed considerably and now features one of Europe's largest marinas. However, the site of the pool itself remains empty except for a skate park and graffiti wall, and further development is planned for the area including a high-rise hotel which has aroused considerable local controversy, mirroring the situation with proposals for the site of the King Alfred leisure centre in neighbouring Hove.


Brighton is considered a fairly progressive town due to the large numbers of political movements and activities, for instance SchNEWS, a local newsletter. This has been demonstrated by the Green Party taking 22% of the vote of the Brighton Pavilion constituency in the 2005 general election, versus just 1% nationally.



July 17 02 Big Beach Boutique II pulled thousands fans for Fatboy Slim


July 17 02 Big Beach Boutique II pulled thousands fans for Fatboy Slim




Brighton nightlife


Brighton is renowned for its lively music scene, having spawned a number of successful bands in recent years, including Fatboy Slim, The Levellers, British Sea Power, The Eighties Matchbox B-Line Disaster, The Go! Team, The Kooks, The Love Gods, Johnny Truant, Electrelane and The Electric Soft Parade. Brighton is also fast becoming home of a thriving hardcore punk scene with bands such as The Permenant, Johnny Truant, and The Deepend making an impact at a national level. It boasts a number of record labels, including Skint Records, LOCA Records, Stompaphunk, Supercharged Music, Kayotix, Catskills, Tru Thoughts and others. A healthy free party scene has been in action since the early 90s.


There are a large number of bars and nightclubs in Brighton, though due to problems with binge-drinking, alcohol consumption on the street is now banned in some areas. Some of the most important clubs in the UK dance music scene are based in Brighton, including The Beach, Honey Club and The Ocean Rooms, and the now defunct Escape and Zap clubs. There are also a range of alternative venues including The Sussex Arts Club, the Concorde 2, the Freebutt and the Hanbury Ballroom.


Brighton is the home of Brighton & Hove Albion F.C. and the Hove ground of Sussex County Cricket Club. The cricket ground is one of only four in the UK with permanent lighting, and though not a test ground, is used for international one day matches.







Brighton & Hove Bus


Brighton & Hove Bus



Brighton railway station was built by the London & Brighton Railway in 1840, and in 1970 was saved from redevelopment. The station provides fast and frequent connections to London Gatwick Airport, London Victoria, London Bridge, and via the Thameslink line, King's Cross, London Luton Airport and Bedford.


Volk's Electric Railway, which runs along the beach, is claimed to be the world's oldest operating electric railway.

Brighton & Hove Bus and Coach Company operates the local bus service with over 250 buses. The company started in the 1880s and has been owned by the Go-Ahead Group since 1993.







Ordnance Survey

OS grid reference:

Maps for TQ315065



Brighton & Hove


South East England




Ceremonial county:

East Sussex

Traditional county:


Post office and telephone

Post town:



BN1, BN2

Dialling code:



UK Parliament:


European Parliament:

South East England











Notable Inhabitants


Aubrey Beardsley born in Brighton 1872

Sir Edward Burne-Jones 1880 to 1898

Rudyard Kipling 1897 to 1903

Prince Peter Alexeevich Kropotkin 1912 to 1917

Ida Lupino C1914 to C1949

Sir Winston Churchill attended school

Dame Anna Neagle lived at Lewes Crescent

Lord Lawrence Olivier & Joan Plowright 1960 to 1978

Dame Flora Robson 1960 to 1975

Dusty Springfield lived at Wilbury Road, Hove & formed The Springfields there.

Aleister Crowley died in a nursing home in Brighton in December 1947. Ashes scattered at Devils Dyke.

Graham Greene

Richard Attenborough

Dora Bryan

Vivien Leigh

Paul McCartney current

Gaz Coombes - lead singer of Supergrass current

Phil Hartnoll of Orbital current

Keith Tyson and Rachael Whiteread both Turner Prize winners

Ken Livingstone Mayor of London - current

Captain Sensible


Nick Cave


Julian Clarey

James Herbert Author


The West Pier concert hall collapse before the fire

The West Pier concert hall collapse before the fire



Brighton in literature

  • Jane Austen: Pride and Prejudice

  • Jane Austen: Mansfield Park

  • William Makepeace Thackeray: Vanity Fair

  • Graham Greene: Brighton Rock

  • Helen Zahavi: Dirty Weekend

  • The fictional seaside town of Watermouth — the setting of Malcolm Bradbury's campus novel The History Man — bears a lot of resemblance to Brighton.

  • Patrick Hamilton: West Pier

  • Patrick Hamilton: Hangover Square

  • Henry James: The Golden Bowl

  • Robert Rankin: The Most Amazing Man Who Ever Lived (1995) Featuring an unnamed seaside town on the south coast with two piers!

  • Robert Rankin: The Brightonomicon (2005)

  • Nigel Richardson: Breakfast In Brighton (ISBN 0575402016)

  • Louise Rennison: The "Confessions of Georgia Nicolson" series

  • Phillip Reeve: Infernal Devices (2005) (Fictional)


Brighton in film

  • Brighton Rock (1947) John Boulting

  • Quadrophenia (1979) Franc Roddam

  • Oh! What A Lovely War (1969)

  • Dirty Weekend (1993)

  • The End Of The Affair

  • Me Without You

  • Mona Lisa (1986)

  • Circus (2000)

  • Carry On Girls (1973)

  • Carry On At Your Convenience (1971)

  • The Chalk Garden (1963)

  • Wimbledon (2004)

  • MirrorMask (2005)








The West Pier on 24th June 2004, after the most recent collapse


The West Pier on 24th June 2004, after the most recent collapse




















































Chapel Road,Worthing



160 Kings Road Arches,Brighton


Babylon Lounge

The Kingsway,Brighton



Kings Road Arches,Brighton



171-181 Kings Road Arches,Brighton





Brighton Jive

St.Mary's Hall,Surrenden Road,Brighton



2 Middle Street,Brighton



Madeira Hotel, 19-23 Marine Parade, Brighton


Chimes Night Spot

16-17 Black Lion S,Brighton



113 Seaside Road,Eastbourne


Club Blue

160 Kings Road Arches, Brighton


Club Mango

1 Preston Street,Brighton


Club New York

11 Dyke Road,Brighton


Concorde 2

Madeira Drive,Brighton,


Core Club

12-15 kings Road,Brighton



78 West Street,Brighton



9-12 Middle Street,Brighton



27 Railway Approach,Worthing



10 Ship Street,Brighton



10 Marine Parade,Brighton


Event 2

Kingswest,West Street,Brighton



61a Western Road,Brighton



27 Gloucester Place,Brighton


Funky Buddha

Kings Road Arches,Brighton


Funky Fish Club

New Madeira Hotel,Marine Parade,Brighton


Hanbury Ballroom

83 St Georges Rd,Brighton

01273 605789


31 The Martlets,Burgess Hill


Harry`s Bar

32-34 Marine Parade,Worthing


Havana Club

5 Regency Square,Brighton


Honey Club

214 Kings Road,Brighton



University Of Sussex,Falmer,Brighton



16 Church Road,Hove,Brighton


Jazz Place

10 Ship Street,Brighton



37 West Street,Brighton



18-20 Langney Road,Eastbourne



High Street,Newhaven


Midnight Blues

The Grand Hotel,Kings Road,Brighton


Night Fever

10 Ship Street,Brighton


Ocean Rooms

1 Morley Street,Brighton


Odyssey Hotline

Eastbourne Pier,Eastbourne



169-170 Kings Road Arches,Brighton


Pool Club

8-9 Marine Parade,Brighton


Pussy Cat Club (lapdancing)

176 Church Road, Hove, Brighton


Pussy cat club

Kings Road,Brighton


Q Club

31 Chatsworth Road,Worthing



Little High Street,Shoreham



32-34 Old Steine,.Brighton



43 Providence Place,Brighton



Worthing Pier,Worthing



5 Steine Street,Brighton



115 Seaside Road,Eastbourne


Sovereign Shuttle

2a-2b Pevensey Rd,Eastbourne



106-121 Kings Road, Brighton



9-12 Middle Street,Brighton


Tuxedo Junction

146-148 Terminus Rd,Eastbourne



3 The colonnade, Maderia Drive,Brighton



129 St.Jame's Street,Brighton



Old Ship Beach,Brighton









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