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You searched for: Place: "North Row"

Found 206 matches across 6 resources.

  • * John Strype's Survey of London Online *

    2 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Book 6, Chapter 6 St. James's Parish. The Church.

    with large Buildings. Inhabited chiefly by the Noblity, except on the South, which is the Back Part of the North Row of Buildings in the Pail Mail. The Pail Mail, a fine long Street, which from the Hay Market runs

    Book 6, Chapter 6 The City of WESTMINSTER.

    upper End of St. Martin's Lane against Long Acre , where it turns down Newport-street , taking in the North Row of Buildings, and from thence into Castle street , and so to Bear-street , enclosing the North Side thereof;

  • * Victoria County History *

    5 results from this resource, ordered by relevance. View more View all

    Warminster Schools

    in North Row in 1872 . 23 By 1890 there were separate boys' and infants' sections in the Common Close, the boys south of the chapel and the infants north of it. The girls were still at North Row ,

    Warminster Protestant nonconformity

    meeting house was built not far from the barn, in what was later known as Meeting House Lane, now North Row . In 1704 some adjoining land was bought and the meeting house demolished and rebuilt so that it could

    Warminster Market and fairs

    let. 10 By 1839 this field had been abandoned in favour of one in Beastleaze opposite the end of North Row . 11 Finally in 1856 a field near the station was chosen; 12 after the Urban District Council had

    Warminster Introduction Warminster 1962

    of the town courts began to develop on what had been the gardens of houses. Meeting House Lane, now North Row , probably dates from the establishment of the Old Meeting there in the late 17th century. 60 Other surviving

    Parishes Hartlepool

    (Surt. Soc.), i, 237. Sharp, Hist. of Hartlepool , 79 n., 105. Feod. Prior. Dunelm . (Surt. Soc.), 24. North Row was apparently at one time a residential quarter. Two messuages there, also once belonging to Robert Brus, one built

  • * British Newspapers 1600-1900 * *

    168 results from this resource, ordered by date. View more View all

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    LAWSON, Leeds, tallor. JOHN BEWLEY, Trinity Place, King Street, Cambdidge, iroa. founder. JOHN DAVIES, Lydney, Gloucestershire, merchant MARY WILLIAMS, North Row, fedeek, Moemosbne. widow. HENRY BOND, Blackmton, Devonshire, attle dealer. JAMES NORRIS, Allison Street, John Street, Wellington, 8610% draper and Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Deoe-IReeper; 6y2 years' experience; thorouch line'- 1i Ledg fPtmain's shorthand; slicced 100 words per- minute; highest 206 refrcsrenes.-X., 21, North Row, Warmsinster, Wilts. c6836 Old- 8I,-TUATION Wanted, by young Mien, in 001icc or Wairehouses of 119 S Merchant, or soy Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the police. Secing that they wero ucable to rot throngl, the prisoner raan to the south side of the North Row, aud waving the flog over his head, si,outed *'Follow mn." Thev witness ran end caught hold of bim, whets Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    escapes, but no lives were lost. At half-pait one o'clock yesterday morning a serious fire was discovered at 37, North Row, Grosvenor Square, among the workshop premises of M'essrs. .J. Piirdey and Sons, gunsmiths. The flames had originated from an Subscribers-only content

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    snquire of Mr. Gfenwiwsiod, ilinker. 10 BIE LE1I, with I mm1iediatet Posiession, , CAPITAL IMESSUAGE, siltiate itl the A North Row ofSamnt .Jlhn';' Place, in "Wakefield, Swith or without the Warehooses adkjnipirflk the sailc, and with the Cosnveniences thereto belouiging, Subscribers-only content

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