Historical notes on the parish of St. Margaret Pattens, city of London
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Historical notes on the parish of St. Margaret Pattens, city of London

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Published by Printed by Collingridge in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

StatementReprinted from the City Press.
The Physical Object
Pagination8 p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL20786999M

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St. Margaret Pattens, with St. Gabriel, Fenchurch are parishes, of the city of London Within the Walls. The patron is the Crown, the Mayor and Aldermen, and the Mayor and Common Council, by turns. They are within the poor-law union of the City of London. St. Margaret Pattens belonged to Billingsgate Ward. History. "ST. MARGARET PATTENS, the church of, is situated at the south-east corner of Rood-lane, Fenchurch-street, and derives its name from its dedication to the before-mentioned St. Margaret, and its addition from being situated in a lane occupied at that time by only makers and sellers of pattens. The original foundation of this church was in or before St Gabrield Fenchurch was united to St Margaret Pattens in * Parish records are in the Guildhall Library: baptisms , marriages , banns , , burials A partial index to baptisms and marriages is in the IGI. * St Gabriel Fenchurch ( east of city centre) was destroyed in the Great Fire of and not rebuilt. Parish records are in the Guildhall . Details. EASTCHEAP EC3 (North Side) Church of St Margaret Pattens TQ NW 17/

  The Map of Early Modern London comprises four distinct, interoperable projects. MoEML began in as a digital atlas of sixteenth- and seventeenth-century London based on the s Agas woodcut map of the city. MoEML now includes an encyclopedia of early modern London people and places, a library of mayoral shows and other texts rich in London toponyms, and a forthcoming .   St Margaret Pattens is first recorded as early as as a small wooden building, which was replaced in stone in the early medieval period and rebuilt again in Destroyed in the Great Fire, the church was rebuilt by Wren and completed, with its lead-covered timber spire (the only such Wren structure remaining in London) in The Guild Church of St. Margaret Pattens is now Closed for the foreseeable future. We look forward to greeting you all when healthier and happier times return. Please follow us . The Parish record shows “Item in mony by us received for the olde organnes solde into the countres by agreement”. In , there is another reference to a charge for the repair of “olde organnes” sold presumably the year before.

  London & Middlesex Registers & Records at findmypast is a collection of six historical publications that contain more than 3, pages of aldermen, freeman, and criminal records (also parish registers from Chapel of Holy Trinity and St Nicholas Acons). There has been a church dedicated to St Margaret of Antioch on this site for some years. The fourth church was destroyed in the Great Fire of and rebuilt by Wren. St Margaret Pattens was so-called to distinguish it from other City churches dedicated to St Margaret, the name possibly originating from a benefactor, or more likely. • St Margaret Pattens is located on Eastcheap and the dedication is to St. Margaret of Antioch. • The church was first recorded in , at which time the church was probably built from wood. It was rebuilt in stone at some unknown subsequent date but fell into disrepair and had to be demolished in The law created in the 19th century has been reinstated to London boroughs in the 21st century which allows the creation of civil parishes, but the 20th century prohibition of these continues to apply to the City of London. The City of London formed a single civil parish .