The village developed when the growth of the chair-making industry in High Wycombe, from c1800, led to large scale encroachments on the common, with pockets of small vernacular dwellings clustered around tracks and pits, facing on to the open expanses of common. The new settlement took its name from the hamlet on the Penn side of the common which was called Tyler End Green because it was the common where the medieval Penn tilers had dug their clay.
Tylers Green shares with Penn a combined Conservation Area having some 329 properties of which 50 are listed buildings. For more information by Miles Green, the author of Mansions and Mud Houses published by Penn & Tylers Green Residents Society, click here.
Most of the photos were taken by Eddie Morton ARPS between 2006 and 2018.
Click here to see location on a map