Enderby on the Map

This page (updated Dec 2017) contains information about our location, a Google Map as well as information on the character of the area together with details of the nearest airports, railway and motorway access.

Also on this page, you can find links to information on nearby hotels, B&B‘s
and local bus services.

About Enderby

Longitude: 1 degree 12 minutes West, Latitude: 52 degrees 35 minutes North. Ordnance Survey national grid reference SK 536 994

The village centre is characterised by a number of old and very narrow roads, with more recent housing developments to the south and west. Despite retaining a ‘traditional’ village centre, Enderby has excellent road links to the rest of the country, being situated between the M69 and the M1. A disused railway line lies to the north of the village, marking the current day western edge of the Enderby area.

Residents of Enderby share a close relationship with those in the neighbouring village of Narborough and Littlethorpe. Village ‘boundaries’ have become less distinct over the years and as a result many residents from neighbouring areas consider themselves to be part of one community. The expansion of housing and commercial development in the area presents challenges to the existing infrastructure and traffic management (especially in the original ‘village’ area). such that consideration is being given to ‘resident-only’ parking licences.

The 2011 Census recorded the parish’s population as 6,314.

Enderby can be viewed as having three areas; The ‘Village’, the ‘more recently developed’ Enderby and the area known as ‘St Johns’, the latter being separated from the rest of Enderby by the M1 motorway.

The headquarters of Leicestershire Constabulary are located at the far end of the St Johns area, bordering Leicester and adjacent to the ‘out of town’ retail area, Fosse Park. The retail park (already one of the largest in the UK) enjoys a growing footfall and in 2017/18 is undergoing major refurbishment and expansion.

The neighbouring area of Lubbesthorpe is being developed as ‘New Lubbesthorpe’ with 4,250 new homes. The development includes a sub-urban industrial area that will house mainly logistic and warehousing/distribution businesses taking advantage of the proximity of the central England motorway network.

(See also: A brief history of Enderby village)

Enderby on Google Maps

View Larger Map


Listed Buildings

Within the Parish of Enderby there are a number of Grade 2 listed buildings (of special architectural or historical interest). These include:

  • Brockington Art and Design Centre, Blaby Road;
  • Monument to Charles Brook, Blaby Road
  • Old Manor House, 7-15 Blaby Road;
  • Church of St. John the Baptist, Blaby Road;
  • 1 Broad Street (The Red House)
  • 3/3a Broad Street (The Cedars);
  • 4/6 Broad Street (Barclays Bank);
  • Congregational Chapel Hall, Chapel Street;
  • Workshop 10m east of George Street/Shortridge Lane;
  • 4 The Cross;
  • 3 The Cross;
  • 6 The Cross;
  • The Court, Hall Walk;
  • 1 High Street;
  • 39 (The Firs) High Street;
  • New Inn, High Street;
  • 1-4 Enderby Hall, Hall Walk
  • 2 The Cross & 40 High Street;
  • 2 Hall Walk.



Note: Enderby EYE is not responsible for the content of external web pages addressed by the links on this page.


Linking to Leicester

The City of Leicester lies close to the centre of England, in the County of Leicestershire. The village of Enderby is some 5 miles south-west of Leicester.

Below is a list of approximate distances between Leicester and principle towns/cities elsewhere in the UK.

Aberdeen  402m  647km
Birmingham  37m  60km
Brighton 248m  399km
Bristol  115m  185km
Cambridge 69m  111km
Cardiff  136m  219km
Carlisle  205m  330km
Coventry  24m  39km
Croydon  111m  179km
Derby  31m  50km
Edinburgh  278m  447km
Exeter  187m  301km
Gatwick 126m  203km
Glasgow 299m  481km
Gloucester 81m  130km
Guildford 117m  188km
Heathrow 100m  161km
Hull 96m  154km
Inverness 432m  695km
Leeds 98m  158km
Liverpool 108m  174km
London 98m  158km
Maidstone 135m  217km
Manchester 90m  145km
Newcastle 180m  290km
Northampton 33m  53km
Nottingham 28m  45km
Oxford 72m  116km
Penzance 296m  476km
Perth 321m  516km
Plymouth 228m  367km
Portsmouth 154m  248km
Reading 103m  166km
Salisbury 134m  216km
Sheffield 66m  106km
Stirling 314m  505km
Southampton 138m  222km
Swansea 162m  261km
Swindon 96m  154km
Wolverhampton 50m  80km
York 103m  166km



Enderby Hall  (Grade 2 listed building)

Former mansion, now divided into 4 apartments. Original hall at core may be C16 but is heavily altered. Side wings projecting to west added C17, the north retaining some original features. C17 south wing enlarged and heavily altered early and later C18 and Cl9. Further C18 extensions along east front, also altered C19. Former service end and tower added to north c1860-70 for Charles Brook who was responsible for much of the other remodelling. Further alterations C20. Colourwashed render, Swithland slate roofs. Mostly Italianate in style. 2 storeys and attic. Parapets with mutilated cornices, the later C19 ground floor projections on south and east sides with balustraded parapets. Quoins. Late C19 sash windows with segmental heads and moulded architrave surrounds, the lower windows with shoulders. South front is of 8 bays, the ground floor having a C19 projection with 3 windows either side of projecting glazed wooden porch. Steps up to porch have ornamental pierced balustrade. Upper windows are arranged in irregular rhythm 4:1:3. 2 gabled dormers. East front has irregular main block with canted single storey bay window to left and tall arched staircase window. To right are late C19 extensions in matching style with upper storey set back. West front is even more irregular but retains end of C17 wing with stone mullion and transom windows, 4-light to ground floor, 3 and 2-light above. To right of lower window is a door in large stone doorcase with heavy broken segmental pediment. C19 extension on this side include tower with corner pilasters, cornice and cast-iron railings around pyramid roof. Top stage of tower has pairs of semicircular arches. Interior: original hall is said to retain some timber-framing; remainder has lavish pine and plaster panelling in late C17-C18 style, arched doorways, heavy doors and doorcases, ceiling cornices and staircase, mostly C19 but possibly incorporating some older work. (N Pevsner and E Williamson, The Building of England, Leicestershire and Rutland, 1984, p,151-2).