Nice China Tooling Make Manufactory photos

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A-B – Bristol Street Directory 1775
china tooling make manufactory
Image by brizzle born and bred
Sketchley’s Bristol Directory 1775

1775 Albemarle Row, Hotwells

www.flickr.com/photos/41308227@N00/3261230220/in/photolis…

1. Dupont, John
2. Speed, John, L.B.
3. Crook, ?, L.B.
4. Budge, Rev. Christopher
5. Raynous, Eliz., L.B.
7. Watkins, John, L.B.
7. Weaver, -, L.B.

1775 Aldridge Key Lane, recently Aldersquay Lane, Narrow Quay

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In the parish of St. Stephen. In 1696, Ebenezar Duddlestone lived here.

A corruption of the name “Aldworth”, from the fact that Alderman Aldworth caused a dock to be made here. It was filled up in 1687. The Lane was absorbed in the Co-operative Wholesale Society’s building about the year 1900.

1868 Bankruptcy is awarded and issued against James Milton, late of the sign of the King of Prussia, Aldersquay-Lane, in the City of Bristol.

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Blue Bell, (pub) Quay Lane (Alderskey Lane) 1775 Jacob Beer.

1. Davis, Elinor, widow, vict, King of Prussia (pub)
2. Cutler, John, carpenter
3. Powell, William, post-chaises to let
4. Powell, Mary, widow
5. Beer, Jacob, vict, Blue Bell (pub)

1775 Alexander’s Court, near Redcross Street, now demolished

Off Redcross Lane

1. Parker, John, sailcloth manufacturer

1775 Anchor Road see Rope Walk

1775 Ann Street

Built about 1711-12

8. Thompson, (malt-house)
18. Baker, John, baker
25. Spearing, William, vict, Duke of Devonshire
50. James, Charles, carpenter

1775 All Saints’ Lane

Corn Street to High Street market.

The Rummer mentioned below was a well-known inn. Formerly the Greene Lattis stood on or near this site as far back as 1241, and it appears to have been succeeded by the Abyndon, the New Inn, the Jonas, and finally the Rummer. It was demolished when the Exchange was erected in 1743, and afterwards the present Rummer was built on a portion of the site.

4. Taylor, Tho., Rummer Tavern

1775 Assembly Lane, now Assembly Rooms Lane

So called from its contiguity to the Assembly Rooms, Prince Street, which was once a fashionable concert hall, but is now used as a warehouse.

The Assembly Rooms, once a fashionable concert hall, resounding with the merry music of harp, sackbut, and psaltery, has long lost caste, and Cithara tollat curas, the inscription on the forehead of the building, is only suggestive of the sweet memories of its past experience.

1. Hobbs, James, mason and bricklayer

1775 Avenue, near St. James’s Square

1. Higgins, Elizabeth, vict, Trout
4. Weaver, Thomas, attorney and clerk to the justices of the counties of Gloucester and Somerset

5. Rock, ?
6. Fox, Mary
7. Cole, ?

1775 Avon Street, Temple

Built on ground originally the gardens and grounds of the Augustinian Friars. At No.7 lived Richard Trevett, the night constable, probably a decrepit ancient individual, in direct contrast to the sturdy policeman of today.

1. Ring, Robert, cooper
2. Prust, Thomas, captain of the John
3. Clements, John, mariner
5. Cannon, Jeremiah, taylor
6. Green, William, gent.
7. Trevett, Richard, Night Constable
8. Isaacs, Isaac, glass cutter and engraver
9. Spencer, Elizabeth, school-mistress
10. Bale, Rich, cooper and vict, Hart
12. Ward, Wm., vict and sailcloth weaver, Bell
13. Perry, Thomas, shoe-maker
14. Collins, John, excise officer
15. Cridland, Richard, flax-dresser
18. Prichard, Thomas, flax-dresser
19. Cannon, Lewis, warehouse-keeper
20. Parmiter, John, maltster
21. Podger, Thomas, Accountant
22. Wooles, Wm., cooper
25. Reynolds, Ann, widow

1775 Avon Street, Temple

Built on ground originally the gardens and grounds of the Augustinian Friars. At No.7 lived Richard Trevett, the night constable, probably a decrepit ancient individual, in direct contrast to the sturdy policeman of today.

1. Ring, Robert, cooper
2. Prust, Thomas, captain of the John
3. Clements, John, mariner
5. Cannon, Jeremiah, taylor
6. Green, William, gent.
7. Trevett, Richard, Night Constable
8. Isaacs, Isaac, glass cutter and engraver
9. Spencer, Elizabeth, school-mistress
10. Bale, Rich, cooper and victualler, Hart
12. Ward, Wm., victualler and sailcloth weaver, Bell
13. Perry, Thomas, shoe-maker
14. Collins, John, excise officer
15. Cridland, Richard, flax-dresser
18. Prichard, Thomas, flax-dresser
19. Cannon, Lewis, warehouse-keeper
20. Parmiter, John, maltster
21. Podger, Thomas, Accountant
22. Wooles, Wm., cooper
25. Reynolds, Ann, widow

1775 Back Lane: or, Back Church Lane, St. Michaels

1. Seed, William, gent.
1. Walker, Thomas
2. Bond, John, captain
3. Thomas, William, custom-house officer

1775 Back Lane As above; or perhaps at Bedminster or Redcliff

6. Reed, Sarah
7. Bernet, Peter, rigger
8. Lewis, Margaret

1775 Back Street Now Queen Charlotte Street

Back Street, running from Baldwin Street to King Street, was roughly parallel with the Welsh Back on the Floating Harbour and not far from the church of St. Nicholas.

King John is said to have had a mansion in what is now Queen Charlotte Street, overlooking beautiful gardens. It was re-named Queen Charlotte Street in 1885.

1. Lester, ?, vict, White Swan (pub) 1752 – 54 James Brookers / 1755 Edwin Dowdin.
3. White, Philip, glazier
4. Beaver, Sarah, cook-shop
5. Thomas, Thos., grocer
6. Minifee, Ann, vict.
7. Franklin, George, brightsmith
7 or 17. Lucy, William, maltster and hop-merchant
8. Guy, Esau, tin-plate worker
9. Jones, Thomas, vict, Newport Boat (pub)
10. Whithair, Benj., grocer
11. Lewis, Thomas, vict, Ship (pub)
15. Helps, William, grocer
16. Jones, John, gingerbread-baker, confectioner and toy-man
17. See 7
18. Morgan, William, vict, Old Noah’s Ark (pub)
20. Ames, John, engraver
21. Wood, William, sworn timber measurer
22. Terrett, Richard, baker
23. Harris, Edward, cheese-monger
24. Nicholas, Davy, vict, King’s Head (pub) The King’s Head was lost in the late 1870’s when Back Street was widened, the street was also re-named ‘Queen Charlotte Street’.

25. State, William, flax dresser
26. Hadlam, James, peruke-maker
27. Williams, Margaret, L.B.
28. Gronough, Griffy, shoe maker
30. Jones, William, vict, George (pub)
31. Williamson, ?, widow, vict, Bell (pub)
32. Morgan, John, tyler and plasterer
33. Morgan, ?, tide-waiter
34. Smith, Richard, buckle maker
35. Edkins, John, butcher
35. Lisle, Thomas, gunstock maker
36. Strickland, James, vict & mariner, Hen and Chickens (pub)
37. Hunt, William, peruke-maker
38. Privett, flax dresser
40. Herbert, William, shoe-maker
41. Harris, Edward, taylor
42. Green, Joseph, cutler
43. Burnet, William, victualler
44. Davis, John, Baptist minister
44. Readycliffe, ?, taylor
45. Taylor, John, bright smith
47. Rogers, John, cheese & butter seller

1775 Baldwin Street

Prince Henry (afterwards Henry II) was placed with a schoolmaster, named Matthews, in this street, to be “instructed in letters and trained up in civil behaviour”.

1. Tully, George, cornfactor & cheese-monger
5. Watts, Henry, wire worker
6. Thomas, John, capt. of the Industry sloop, to Bridgewater
7. Jones, Rebecca, widow
11. Cheston, Elizabeth, baker
12. Counsell, Richard, hooper
13. Purrier, Thomas, cabinet-maker
13. Taylor, William, plumber & shot-maker
14. Higgins, Imm, book-keeper
15. Russel, James, tide-waiter
17. Bilch, Elizabeth, widow
18. Welton, Sam., brewer & maltster
19. Sheppard, William, plumber
20. Hill, Benjamin, plumber & shot-maker
21. Harris, Susannah, Three Black Birds (pub)
22. Mitchell & Orchard, braziers
23. Emanuel, Penelope, widow
24. Bird, Jonathan, starch-maker
25. Fidoe, Edmond, plumber
26. Strickland, Jacob, joiner & carpenter
27. Thayer, John, rigger
28. Pierce, Thomas, baker
31. Elliot, Philip (residence)
32. Evans, Elizabeth, widow
33. Smartfoot, Thomas, Joiner
34. Good, Richard, brush-maker
35. Warder, Elizabeth, shop-keeper
36. Henry, King (sic), clock and watch-maker
37. Gullam, Cha., carpenter and joiner
38. Taylor, Archibald, victualler, Rising Sun (pub)
40. Cooper, Ann, victualler, Marquis of Granby (pub)
41. Johnson, Elizabeth, tobacconist
42. Jones, Jonathan, basket-maker
43. Lewis, John, bed-joiner
44. Peters, John, carpenter
46. Ellis, Hannah, basket-maker
47. Kidson, John, cabinet-maker
48. West, Wm., shoe-maker
49. Johnson, James, rigger
50. Griffee, George, smith
54. Thomas, Richard
55. Dobson (or Jonson), Joseph, vict, Ship (pub) the Ship was later named the Sceptre
56. Lewis, Eliz., fishmongers
57. Carter, Edward, seedsman
58. Cumly, Stephen, wire-drawer
59. George, William, distiller
60. Lewis, Wm., gingerbread baker & toy-maker
61. Whitehouse, Thomas, ironmonger
Nichols, William, victualler, King’s Arms (pub)
Perry, James, victualler and cooper, Ship and Castle (pub)
Shenfield, Christopher, vict. & mason, Golden Cross (pub)

1775 Bars Lane

Now Barrs Street, existed as long ago as 1129, when a “pound” and two “great barns” were situated close by. It acquired the dignity of being named a street when it was widened in 1846.

1. Fowles, Thomas, baker
2. Cox, Christopher, brightsmith
3. Golledge, Edward, mason
5. Long, John, farrier
6. Wood, William, whip maker
9. Watts, ?, sheriff’s officer

1775 Barton Alley, St. James

Led from St. James’s Barton to the churchyard. It is said that two persons carrying umbrellas could not pass through the alley. Its demolition was decided upon in 1846, but the new street (Bond Street) was not opened for vehicles until some fifteen years later.

1. Elford, Thomas, insurance broker
2. Saunders, Thomas, victualler, Grapes (pub)
3. Seede, John, bright smith
4. Richardson, Richard, dealer
5. Dundass, Alexander, taylor
6. Williams, Joshua
7. Atlee, Samuel, confectioner

1775 Barton’s Court, Barton Street, St. James’s Barton

3. Trotman, -, taylor

1775 Barton Street, St. James Barton

Probably built on a portion of the farm-yard of St. James’s Priory. In Domesday Book, Bristol is referred to as part of the Roya Manor of Barton.

1. Russel, John, capt.
2. Gingell, John, post chaises to let
8. Rich, Robert, maltster
9. Oakens, Wm., coaches & chaise to let
11. Fry, Ebinezer, school-master
13. Thomas, Benjamin
14. Lewis, Dice, taylor
15. Roman, Thomas, victualler, Sugar Loaf (pub)

1775 Beaufort, Buford’s or Burford’s Court, now Beaufort Place, Lower Montague Street

1. Oliver, Thomas, gent
3. Naish, ?
5. Roberts, Thomas, accomptant
6. Hawksford, Edward, officer of excise
7. Esterbrook, Jacob, cryer
9. Ferris, Robt., shoe-maker
? Sindram, J. Christopher, taylor & draper

1775 Bedminster, now East Street

In 1698 Bristol was separated from Bedminster by a clear space of half-a-mile. The well-known London Inn will be noticed at No.141.

2. Richards, Joseph, victualler, Horse and Groom (pub)
5. Clark, -, wheelwright
7. Kirby, John, basket-maker
8. Webb, George, chair-maker
9. Loynes, Francis, stay-warehouse
10. Hanny, John, leather-dresser & breeches-maker
12. Pyerke, Gardener, brazier & victualler
13. Wilcox, John, hat-maker
14. Cloud, John, sacking, twine, and rope-maker
16. Gregory, Roger, victualler, Jolly Sailor (pub)
22. Rossiter, Ann, victualler, Three Bee Hives (pub)
23. Lyne, Richard, baker
25. Gough, Thomas, victualler, Wind Mill (pub)
27. Mayo, John, leather dresser
37. Adams, Thomas, gingerbread-baker
41. Smith, Wm., victualler, Cock and Bottle (pub)
43. Astens, -, skinner
44. Herbert, Edward, leather-dresser & breeches-maker
45. Jones, John, gardener
53. Withey, John, farrier
55. Dabbs, James, victualler, Tennis Court (pub)
59. Lane, Samuel, victualler, Rose and Crown (pub)
68. Watts, Lionel, school master
69. Nelmes, –
78. Levins, George, victualler, Mill-stone (pub)
82. Williams, Jos., victualler, Dun Cow (pub)
83. Taylor, Walter, gent.
85. Lasey, Francis, victualler, Red Lion (pub)
96. Rose, Joseph, victualler, Engine-house (pub)
99. Hill, –
110. King, William, miller, Lock’s Mill
115. Underhill, Dinah, victualler, Old White Horse (pub)
124. Stock, James, victualler, Three Crowns (pub)
125. Lowdin, -, corn broker and auc-tioneer
138. Duffet, James, turnpike-man
141. Morgan, Wm., victualler, London (pub)
142. Williams, Evan, victualler, Colston Arms (pub)
147. Sweet, Joseph, victualler, Anchor (pub)
154. Jones, Francis, victualler, Moon and Stars (pub)
160. Creech, -, captain
161. Goodale, George, victualler, Coach and Horses (pub)
164. Little, Fortune
170. King, John, victualler, Rose and Crown (pub)
176. Sanders, William, gent
178. Cheese, John, gardener
179. Godwin, John, turnpike-man
181. Page, John, victualler, Hen and Chickens (pub)
182. Sivier, Daniel, victualler, Elephant (pub)
205. Gerrard, Francis, victualler, Star (pub)
208. Silcox, Edward, farrier
210. Dabbs, James, joiner
211. Groves, Benjamin, wheel-wright
222. Walters, Wm., butcher
223. Fear, Wm., baker
224. Stannah, William, victualler (pub)
245. Burges, John, victualler, Horse and Jockey (pub)
255. Hurley, Jos., clock and watch maker
256. Soudly, Thomas, edge tool-maker
259. Mounteir, Abraham, black-smith

1775 Bedminster Causeway, now incorporated with Bedminster Parade

1. Smith, Samuel, mustard manufactory
5. Davis, John, soap-master (sic) & chandler
6. Williams, Wm., cooper
7. White, Jacob
9. Grisley, Henry, merchant
10. Williams, Wm., capt.
11. Pook, Richard
12. Hasle, Thomas
14. Salter, Richard, shop-keeper
16. Bowen, Mrs.
17. Hazard, Thomas
19. Sawyers, Robert, corn factor
22. Bryant, John, twine spinner
25. Hooper, Thomas, victualler, Squirrel (pub)
28. James, Stephen, carpenter & joiner
31. Evans, William, victualler, White Hart (pub)

1775 Blinkerd’s Court, probably now Blinkers Steps, Milk Street

3. Beser, Hester, widow

1775 Bloomsbury Court, probably now Bloomsbury Buildings, Charles Street

2. Roberts, John, sheriff’s officer
3. Lilleecrop, Edward, officer of excise
4. Field, -, widow
5. Gillam, Jos., tide-waiter
6. Saunders, William, book-keeper
14. Shadwell, Sarah, School for children

1775 Brandon Hill, near St. George’s Road

This Hill itself was one of the chief defences of the city during the sieges of 1643-5. Women, from time immemorial have enjoyed the privilege of drying their clothes here, and not only since the occasion of Queen Elizabeth’s visit to Bristol, as has been previously stated. A splendid panoramic view of Bristol may be obtained from the Cabot Tower which crowns the summit of the Hill.

2. West, –
7. Jones, Sarah, widow
8. Rogers, Thomas, glass-maker
9. Short, Thomas, glass-maker

1775 Brandon Street, College Green

5. Rees, -, mantua-maker
6. Brown, John, marble-cutter
8. Davis, William
9. Simms, Thomas
10. Millsom, Thomas

1775 Bridewell Lane, now Bridewell Street

The Bridewell from which this street takes its name, stood on both sides of the Lane, it was fired by the Rioters in 1831, and rebuilt in 1835 at a cost of £7,800.

An important improvement was effected in 1835 by opening through Bridewell Lane, a street from Nelson Street to the Horse Fair, covering over part of the Froom, Bridewell Street was widened in 1846, and the new court was opened in 1880.

1. Daubeny, John & George & Co., sugar refiners
1. Young, Ja., stocking manufacturer
2. Priest, William, watch-maker
3. Wells, George, pastry cook
4. Rees, -, butcher
6. Addison & Co., paper shop
7. Cherry, John
8. Murrill, William, peruke-maker and hair-dresser
9. Green, Samuel, bookseller
10. Partridge, Hannah and sister, grocers
11. Pool, Hester
12 & 18. Cherry, David, auctioneer and cabinet maker
13. Welch, James, Bridewell Keeper
14. Crump, Isabella, toy shop
15. Lloyd, Francis, pastry-cook
17. Powell, John, bright-smith
18. see 12
21. Parry, John, shoe-maker
22. Parker, Robert, grocer
23. Painter, William, bed-joiner and cabinet-maker
24. Seton, James, peruke-maker
26. Nunn, Jonathan, victualler, Sugar Loaf (pub)
27. Willis, James, tin-plate worker
28. Hensley, John, hat-maker
29. Walker, -, butcher
30. Hill, Norman, glazier
31. Milleman & Co., tobacco and snuff warehouse
32. Sheppard, ?, carpenter and joiner
33. Kroger, Henry, victualler, Sugar Loaf (pub)
34. Andras, Walsingham, turner

1775 Bridge Street, formerly Worship Street

Was built on the site of the ancient shambles, or flesh market

1. Morgan, John, grocer and tea-dealer
2. Vines, Isaac, glover and breeches maker
3. Brown, James, ironmonger
3. Naish, Thomas, goldsmith and cutter
4. Woodward, Thomas, toy-maker & cutter
5. Day, William, undertaker and milliner
6. Viner, Christopher, hat-maker
7. Stephens, John, auctioneer
8. Lock, James, watch and clock-maker
15. Howell & Son, upholsterers
18. Rouths and Nelson, printers
20. Renneson, Thomas, thread-maker
20. Smith, John, harpsicord and spinnet-maker
22. Jones, Robert, surgeon; Jones, Mrs., sells tea and hosiery
23. Priest, Robert, apothecary
24. Tustin, John, hatter
25. Goldwyer, William, surgeon
26. Lury, John, cutter and Goldsmith
29. Verity, –
31. Lewis, David, corn-factor
41. Coleman, Harris, and Coleman, hosiers
Nelson & Co., printers

1775 Bridge Foot, now Bristol Bridge

As will be seen below, at No.2 (on the right as one approached the bridge from Temple Meads Station way) lived Burgum, the pewterer, for whom Chatterton drew up a bogus de Bergham ancestral history for 5/-. On the opposite side was at one time Sir Thomas Day’s “great house”, where Queen Anne was entertained. Close by on Bristol Bridge, Tobias Matthew, Archbishop of York, was born in 1546. The modern Bristol Bridge was completed in 1768, and has since been twice widened.

1. Smith & Sons, hosiers
2. Burgum & Catcott, pewterers
4. Vining, Thomas, grocer
5. Thomas, John, grocer and butter-merchant
6. Grove, Kingsmill, paper-maker
7. Grigg, William, haberdasher

1775 Bristol Back, or Welsh Back

Named from the fact of Welsh coasting vessels being moored near here.

1. Doole, John, grocer
2. Ford, Sarah, fishmonger
3. Phelps, Isaac, cabinet-maker
4. Beynon, William, mast-maker and victualler, Mermaid (pub)
5. Haskins, Joseph, and nephew, distillers
6. Vawdrey, Ann, rope-maker
7. Roberts, -, widow, victualler, Coffee-pot
8. Attwood, George, hooper
9. Salmon, Robert, timber-merchant and cabinet maker
10. Morgan, Henry, wholesale linen-draper
11. Bullock, Charles, Penry, tobacconist
12. Davis, John and Benjamin, tobacconists and snuff makers
13. Howldy, Elenor, paper-maker and stationer
14. Garratt, John, victualler, Chepstow Boat (pub)
15. Wigginton, Abraham, tobacconist
16. Walter, Crispin, victualler
17. Terrel, John, flax-dresser
18. Mullet, Thomas & Co., paper-makers and stationers
19. Rees, Thomas, victualler, Brockwar Boat (pub)
20. Evans, Thomas, cook-shop
21. Hill, James, victualler, Three Cups and Bath Barge (pub)
22. Encell, John, glass-maker, china and earthen-ware
23. Wheeler, Isaac, water-bailiff
24. Warden, Church, ironmonger, cutler, and sells wholesale, needles and fish-hooks
26. Evans, Thomas & Co., tobacconists and oilmen
27. Willis and Wallis, peruke-makers and hair-dressers
28. O’Neal, T., slop-seller
29. Jones, John, victualler, L.B., Cross Keys (pub)
30. Nicholas, Thomas, White Hart
31. Davis, Christian, victualler, L.B., Noah’s Ark (pub)
32. Hale, Williams & Son, coppersmiths and braziers, warehouse
33. Sloper, Ann, L.B.
34. Moody, James, accomptant, L. & B.
35. Llewellin, Eliz., corn-factor
36. Brett, Joseph, hooper
37. Beech, John, potter
39. Scott, Ann, victualler, L.B.
40. Bundy, William, sail maker
41. Gill, David, merchant tailor
42. Williams, Mary, victualler, The Bell (pub)

1775 Broad Mead

Was a spacious meadow in William Wyrcestre’s time, hence its name. Two famous chapels are contained in this street, one near the Lower Arcade was the first built by John Wesley (1739), the other Broadmead Baptist Chapel was originally built in 1670.

The first attempt at gas-lighting in Bristol was by Mr. Breillat, a dyer at 56 Broadmead in 1811.

2. Bowen, Charles, broker
3. Morse, John, apothecary
4. Pool, Edward, victualler, Coach and Horses (pub)
5 & 7. Whitchurch, Jonathan, hair merchant
6. Millsom, Thomas, glazier
7. see 5
10. Bows, John, shoe-maker
11. Dove, Ed., victualler, Crown and Cushion (pub)
12. Lambert, William, tyler and plasterer
13. Dove, William, velvet-weaver
14. Jones, Joseph, victualler, Coach and Horses (pub)
15. Ireland, James, peruke-maker
17. Nighbour, Joseph, clock and watch-maker
18. Millard, Ann
21. Stephens, Mary, hosier
22. Simmonds, Samuel, shoe-maker
25. Farr, William, attorney
27. Phillips, Sarah, baker
28. Stuckey, Joel, shoe-maker
30. Harman & Chambers, leather-dressers
32. Patty, James, carver and gilder
33. Southcote, John, school-master
34. Maynard’s hair-warehouse
35. Cordis, John, victualler, The Ship (pub)
36. Power, Francis, apothecary
37. Tyler, James, grocer & cheese-monger
38. Lewis, John, victualler, Bull (pub)
39. Tovey, William, baker
41. Morgan, Ann, widow
42. Ritch, Daniel, cooper
43. Granger, William, butcher
44. Evans, John, cabinet-maker
47. Ellery, Charles, shoe-maker
48. Hare, Thomas, victualler, Bell (pub)
49. Snell, John, innkeeper, Greyhound (pub)
50. Butler, ?
51. Bullock, William, leather-dresser
52. Jarvis & Holland, dry-salters
53. Maynard, Joseph, hair-merchant
54. Jones, Thomas, coach-office
55. Perrin, Thomas, currier
56. Sandes (or) Sandys, Samuel, grocer and cheese-monger
57. Cox, ?, currier
58. Davis, Henry, cooper
59. Gibbs, John, cutter
61. White, ?, victualler, Apple Tree (pub)
62. Colley, Martha, widow
63. Hoare, James, dyer of linens
66. Castle, Joseph, baker
67. Jones, William, rigger
68. Snary, Michael, victualler, Rose and Crown (pub)
Sawyer, Francis, innkeeper, The Lamb (pub)

1775 Broad Plain

(see St. Philips’ Plain)

1775 Broad Street

The gateway and church of St. John crossing this street add an old-world touch to the heart of the city. Another interesting feature is the Guildhall, built 1843-6, on the site of an older structure where in 1685 the famous Judge Jeffreys appeared during the “Bloody Assize”.

The Grand Hotel on the other side of the street, once the White Lion, was the scene of many civic feasts and was at one time kept by the father of Sir Thomas Lawrence.

1. Pine, William, printer and book-seller
2. Palmer, Arthur, tea-dealer
3. Edwards, Ann, tea-dealer
5. Millet, Ann, poulterer
6. Doyle, Mary, haberdasher
7. Prosser, Charles, silk-mercer
8. Pierce, Thomas, jun., watch-maker and goldsmith
9. Ellis, John, peruke-maker & hair-dresser
10. Davis and Griffiths, milleners
11. Wallis, Elizabeth, perfumer
12. Smith, Wm., glover and undertaker
13. Kempson, Sarah, poulterer
14. Headington, John, apothecary
15. Nangle, Nath., jeweller & watch-maker
16. Lewis, George, glover, undertaker and breeches-maker
17. King, Ben., baker
18. Parsley, James, barber-surgeon, and publican, Bell and Compass (pub)
19. Holdway, William, intelligence-office keeper
20. Poole, Nicholas, haberdasher
21. Hole, William, grocer
22. Wady, William, watch-maker, jeweller, & toy-man
23. Snook, John, wine-merchant
24. Bagnall, Wm., Irish linen mer.
25 & 40. Parker, Edward & Richard, attornies and M.C.
26. Smith, Hester & Mary, pastry-cooks
27. Owen, John, tailor
28. Edwards, James, druggist & chemist
29. Winter, John, victualler, Bell (pub)
31. Bath, John, baker
32. Morgan, Rich., gunsmith and victualler, Cooper’s Arms (pub)
33. Parker, William, permit writer
33. Skynner, James, excise officer
34. Begg, Sophia, late Pullins, wine vaults
35. Troughton & Newcomb, silk-men
36. Nash, John, cheese & corn factor
37. Hunter, Rob., linen merchant
38. Cox, Peter, presser and packer
39. Cadell, Ann and Sarah, tea-dealers
40. see 25
41. Langford, Robert, clerk to the bank
42. Lloyd, Elton & Co., bankers
43. Osborne and Seager, attornies, N.P. & M.C.
44. Smith & Pierce, milliners
45. Creed, Richard, grocer & chandler
46. Thompson, Samuel, shoe-maker
47. Bird, Edward, grocer & tea-dealer
48. Excise office
48 – 49 (between) Barrat, -, collector of excise
49. James, Ann, china, glass and earthen-ware seller of all sorts
50. Williams, Job, grocer & chandler
51. Philpot, William, hair-dresser
52. Townsend, John, surgeon
53. Johns, Richard, distiller
54. Sevier, Joseph, brush & toy-maker
56. Gravenors and Carrs, ribbon & stuff warehouse
57. Jackson, Ann, hosier
58. Bowsher, Richard, innkeeper, White Lion, (pub) At this place is kept the American coffee-house, also post-chaises to let, the London coach puts up here.
59. Dunbar, Thomas, millinery & haberdasher
61. Harford, Truman, silk-mercer
62. Brown and Shipman, glovers and hosiers
63. Smith, Joseph, watch-maker

White, William, innkeeper, White Hart. He lets post-chaises, a London coach inns here; at this place is held a lodge of free and accepted masons, 1st and 3rd Wednesday.

1775 Broad Ware, now Broad Weir

The ancient implement for the punishment of scolds, the “cucking” or ducking-stool stood here until about 1785.

1. Underwood, William, leather-dresser
3. Haythorn, Joseph, oil & leather warehouse
4. Morgan, John, clock & watch-maker
5. Jones, William, victualler, Bell (pub)
7. Matthews, William, victualler, Ship (pub)
8. Belban, John, victualler shop
9. Webb, Mary, widow
10. Brown, John, peruke-maker
11. Hamman, Joseph, currier, & leather processing
12. Blinman, Thomas, shoe-maker
13. Lewis, John, grocer
14. Trowbridge, Isaac, carpenter
17. Frampton, -, leather-dresser
18. Virgin, Thomas, victualler, Crown (pub)
19. Porter, John, buckle-maker
20. Bryant, Hannah, widow
21. Raymon, Thomas, victualler, Crown (pub)
22. Cooper, Thomas, baker
23. Coles, Thomas, clothier’s shop
24. Plyer, Samuel, weaver
25. Dust, Richard, dyer

1775 Bull Lane, probably off Great George Street, St. Philip’s

2. Morgan, James, victualler, joyner
4. Plummer, ?

1775 Bush Street, off Hillgrove Street

1. Salmon, Susannah, widow, watch-maker
2. Cleverly, Benjamin, gardener
3. Reid, William, accomptant

1775 Butter Lane, probably off Avon Street

3. Thornton, Sarah, widow

1775 The Butts From opposite the end of Denmark Street to Canon’s Marsh, now demolished

1. Farr, Thomas, baker & pastry-cook
2. Daniel, Ann, widow
3. Fowler, John, merchant
4. Pratt, Richard, mate of a ship
5. Gardener, Elizabeth, victualler, Ship (pub)
6. Harrat, ?, widow,
8. George, Richard, deal yard

C – D – Bristol Street Directory 1775

(Post from rapid prototyping companies in china blog)

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