Chester Terrace
Chester Terrace is one of the terraces in Regent's Park, London, England designed by John Nash. The terrace has the longest unbroken facade in Regents Park (about 280 metres). The terrace takes its name from one of the titles of George IV before he became king, Earl of Chester. It lies within the London Borough of Camden.

All 42 houses are Grade I listed buildings. They were designed by John Nash and built by James Burton in 1825. At each end of the terrace there is a Corinthian arch bearing at the top the terrace name in large lettering on a blue background, probably the largest street signs in London. Five of the houses are semi-detached. One of the semi-detached houses, Nash House (3 Chester Terrace, although the main entrance is on Chester Gate), has a bust of John Nash on its west side, looking identical to the bust on All Souls Church, Langham Place.

Former residents
There are two blue plaques on the street, one for Charles Robert Cockerell and one for John Salmond. John Profumo lived in this street in 1963. His mistress Christine Keeler later lived in Chester Close North, 100 yards (91 m) away.

Literary and other media appearances
The Avengers used this location in the episode called "You'll Catch your Death" (1968). It featured in the 1997 film version of George Orwell's "Keep The Aspidistra Flying". The street is mentioned in the book "All Roads Lead to Calvary" by Jerome K. Jerome who used the location in the story "Malvina of Brittany". It was a major location in The End of the Affair (1955) It featured in The Nanny (1965).