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Lord Napier, Aldgate - The Lord Napier was situated at 235 Whitechapel Road. This pub was established by 1878 and closed shortly after 1914. It was a beer house and I don’t think it ever attained a full licence. In 1896 at least it sold the beers of the Barclay Perkins Brewery.

Lord Napier, Aldgate - The Lord Napier was situated at 235 Whitechapel Road. This pub was established by 1878 and closed shortly after 1914. It was a beer house and I don’t think it ever attained a full licence. In 1896 at least it sold the beers of the Barclay Perkins Brewery.

Queens Head, Whitechapel - Another 'Jack the Ripper' pub. The Queens Head was situated at 74 Commercial Street. This pub was present by 1862 and closed before the 1980s, perhaps long before.  It had been acquired by Hoare & Co’s Brewery in 1926 and presumably later passed to Charrington’s with the rest of that brewery’s estate.  Due to its location, it is of course associated with the ‘Jack The Ripper’ murders, victim ‘Liz Stride having drunk there shortly before her death in 1888.

Queens Head, Whitechapel - Another 'Jack the Ripper' pub. The Queens Head was situated at 74 Commercial Street. This pub was present by 1862 and closed before the 1980s, perhaps long before. It had been acquired by Hoare & Co’s Brewery in 1926 and presumably later passed to Charrington’s with the rest of that brewery’s estate. Due to its location, it is of course associated with the ‘Jack The Ripper’ murders, victim ‘Liz Stride having drunk there shortly before her death in 1888.

Mackworth Arms, Stepney - The Mackworth Arms was situated at 156-158 Commercial Lane. This pub was present by 1817.  By the twentieth century it was a Watney’s Brewery house, known in the 1920s, during the time of landlord Nathan Dubosky, as the ‘Latke House’ after the plentiful supply of Jewish snacks that were apparently available to customers.  By 1977 it had become a Free House, but it closed in around 1985.  Some old Watney’s signage can still be seen on the upper floors of what is now…

Mackworth Arms, Stepney - The Mackworth Arms was situated at 156-158 Commercial Lane. This pub was present by 1817. By the twentieth century it was a Watney’s Brewery house, known in the 1920s, during the time of landlord Nathan Dubosky, as the ‘Latke House’ after the plentiful supply of Jewish snacks that were apparently available to customers. By 1977 it had become a Free House, but it closed in around 1985. Some old Watney’s signage can still be seen on the upper floors of what is now…

Crown & Dolphin, Stepney - The Crown & Dolphin was situated at 56 Cannon Street Road.  This pub was present by 1811, the time of the notorious Ratcliffe Murders.  A sailor called John Williams was arrested for the murders but himself died in mysterious circumstances whilst in prison.  Although his guilt was never established, and modern accounts suggest that the evidence was tenuous, Williams’ body was paraded around Wapping and then buried on un-consecrated ground outside the Crown…

Crown & Dolphin, Stepney - The Crown & Dolphin was situated at 56 Cannon Street Road. This pub was present by 1811, the time of the notorious Ratcliffe Murders. A sailor called John Williams was arrested for the murders but himself died in mysterious circumstances whilst in prison. Although his guilt was never established, and modern accounts suggest that the evidence was tenuous, Williams’ body was paraded around Wapping and then buried on un-consecrated ground outside the Crown…

Star & Garter, Stepney - The Star & Garter was situated at 233 Whitechapel Road. This small pub was established by 1839 and closed in 2001.  It had been a Charrington’s Brewery pub, but was purchased by the Charles Wells Brewery of Bedford in 1991.  The premises are now in use as yet another fast food outlet.

Star & Garter, Stepney - The Star & Garter was situated at 233 Whitechapel Road. This small pub was established by 1839 and closed in 2001. It had been a Charrington’s Brewery pub, but was purchased by the Charles Wells Brewery of Bedford in 1991. The premises are now in use as yet another fast food outlet.

The Old Spotted Dog - 16th century pub now sadly derelict in an East End corner.  Location: 212 Upton Lane, Forest Gate, E7  Description: This sad old derelict pub dated back to 1602 when Forest Gate was forest and was named after royal hunting dogs. The grade 2 listed building was closed in 2004 and in 2009 a notice was posted by the Fire Brigade saying it was a dangerous structure. It's now very derelict with little chance of being restored to former glories.  During the great plague in…

The Old Spotted Dog - 16th century pub now sadly derelict in an East End corner. Location: 212 Upton Lane, Forest Gate, E7 Description: This sad old derelict pub dated back to 1602 when Forest Gate was forest and was named after royal hunting dogs. The grade 2 listed building was closed in 2004 and in 2009 a notice was posted by the Fire Brigade saying it was a dangerous structure. It's now very derelict with little chance of being restored to former glories. During the great plague in…

Old House At Home, Whitechapel - The Old House At Home was situated at 87-89 Watney Street and was converted to a shop and flats in 2006

Old House At Home, Whitechapel - The Old House At Home was situated at 87-89 Watney Street and was converted to a shop and flats in 2006

Old George, Whitechapel - The Old George was situated at 14 Whitechapel Road. This pub was present before 1793, the date when it was acquired by the Thomas Newnham Brewery of Goodmans Field.  Newnham’s were later acquired by the Combe & Co. Brewery which in turn became part of Watney Combe Reid.  During the nineteenth century, the pub was variously called the George and the George & Dragon, being rebuilt and becoming the Old George by around the turn of the nineteenth century.  The pub…

Old George, Whitechapel - The Old George was situated at 14 Whitechapel Road. This pub was present before 1793, the date when it was acquired by the Thomas Newnham Brewery of Goodmans Field. Newnham’s were later acquired by the Combe & Co. Brewery which in turn became part of Watney Combe Reid. During the nineteenth century, the pub was variously called the George and the George & Dragon, being rebuilt and becoming the Old George by around the turn of the nineteenth century. The pub…

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