ASH RARE BOOKS – ANTIQUE PRINTS OF CHEAPSIDE
ANTIQUE PRINTS OF CHEAPSIDE AT
ANTIQUE PRINTS OF CHEAPSIDE
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[AA, Pieter van der, 1659-1733] : [MERCERS’ HALL] MERCERS CHAPPEL.
[Leiden : Pieter van der Aa, 1707]. An early eighteenth-century print of Mercers’ Hall on Cheapside (between Ironmonger Row and Old Jewry) – the first home of the Bank of England in 1694 as well as the Head Office of the East India Company in 1702 – the view giving some intriguing detail of the elaborate seventeenth-century facade (removed to Swanage Town Hall in the nineteenth century) – as well as the interiors of the shops on either side. Originally produced for Pieter van der Aa’s publication “Les Délices de la Grand’Bretagne” (Leiden : 1707).
[ENGLISH SCHOOL] : BOW CHURCH, CHEAPSIDE. (FROM A VIEW TAKEN ABOUT 1750.)
[London : 1878 (or later)]. An antique print of the Wren church on Cheapside, together with the adjacent eighteenth-century houses. Based on a contemporary source and originally produced for the part-work “Old and New London” (London : 1873-1878).
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LUKER, William, 1862-1934 : CHEAPSIDE – A RAINY DAY.
[London : Leadenhall Press, 1891]. An atmospheric Victorian print showing the view westwards along Cheapside to St Mary le Bow, with London omibuses and many umbrellas. From an original design by the painter and illustrator William Luker. Engraved in Paris by Ch. Guillaume & Cie. for the Leadenhall Press publication “London City” (1891).
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MACKENZIE, Frederick, 1787-1854 : ST. MARY LE BOW, CHEAPSIDE.
London : C. Tilt, 1838. A charming antique print – a bustling Cheapside, the pavements busy, an omnibus passing by – and St. Marly le Bow. Engraved by William Deeble (1791-1861) from an original study by the architectural painter and draughtsman Frederick Mackenzie. Originally produced for George Godwin’s serially published “The Churches of London” (London : 1837-1839).
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NICHOLLS, Sutton, 1668-1729 : BOW CHURCH.
[London : for W. Innys & J. Richardson, J. & P. Knapton & others], 1754. A fine large antique print of Wren’s Bow Church (St Mary-le-Bow) and the surrounding buildings on Cheapside by Sutton Nicholls. Originally engraved for the printseller John Bowles in the 1720s and here in a later impression produced for the part-work edition of John Stow, “A Survey of the Cities of London and Westminster” (London : 1754-1757).
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[PAYNE, Albert Henry, 1812-1902] : CHEAPSIDE.
[London : E. T. Brain & Co., 1847]. A charming small antique print – a bustling and busy Cheapside in the mid nineteenth century. An engraving from the workshop of A. H. Payne, originally produced for Payne’s “Illustrated London, or a Series of Views in the British Metropolis and its Vicinity” (1846-1847).
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[SHEPHERD, Thomas Hosmer, 1793-1864] : CHEAPSIDE AND BOW CHURCH.
[London : W. S. Orr, 1837 (but later)]. A handsome antique print – a view looking westwards from Poultry along Cheapside towards Bow Church – the shops of Pemm (James Pimm – the caterer and inventor of the Pimm’s Cocktail), George Shoobridge, the tailor, and Richard Brook & Son, the goldsmiths, at numbers 3, 2 and 1 Poultry, are shown with some prominence to the left. Engraved by William Edward Albutt (fl.1836-1863) from an original study by Thomas Hosmer Shepherd. Originally produced for Woods’ “History of London : Illustrated by Views”, first published in parts 1837-1838 and subsequently reissued in various guises between 1838 and 1862.
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SHEPHERD, Thomas Hosmer, 1793-1864 : SADLER’S HALL, CHEAPSIDE.
[London : Jones & Co., 1830]. An antique print – a view of the old entrance into Saddlers’ Hall from Cheapside. Engraved by William Watkins (1807-1891) from an original study (now in the Guildhall Library) by Thomas Hosmer Shepherd, the master recorder of nineteenth-century London. From Shepherd’s series “London and its Environs in the Nineteenth Century” (London : 1829-1832).
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WARREN, Ambrose William, 1780-1856 : OLD CHEAPSIDE WITH THE CROSS.
London : J. Stratford, 1806. An attractive antique print – a view of Cheapside as it stood before the demolition of the Eleanor Cross in 1643. Engraved by Ambrose William Warren and originally produced for James Stratford’s part-work series “London; being an Accurate History and Description of the British Metropolis and its Neighbourhood ... by David Hughson” (London : 1805-1810). “Hughson” was in fact the pseudonym of David Pugh.
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