(SE11) Originally called Fulke's Hall, is supposed to have derived its name from Fulke, or Faulk, de Breauté, a distinguished Norman warrior in the reign of King John, who obtained the manor of Lambeth by right of his marriage with Margaret de Riparüs, or Redvers. The name was corrupted into Fauxehall, or Fox-hall, and afterwards into Vauxhall. It seems not improbable that the notorious Guy Faux was descended from the above-named marriage, there being no doubt that he was a resident in this parish, where, according to Pennant, "he lived in a large mansion called Faux Hall." The best-known memories associated with Vauxhall are derived from its far-famed gardens, which for nearly a century and a half were the resort of all the wit, rank, gallantry, and fashion of the land, and the site of which has been rendered classic ground by the genius of Addison, Fielding, Goldsmith, Horace Walpole, and Mme d'Arblay. (Reference: Jesse's London, vol. III, p. 411)