The Survey of London (1633): Castle Baynard Ward

This document is currently in draft. When it has been reviewed and proofed, it will be published on the site.

View the draft document.

Please note that it is not of publishable quality yet.


Castle Baynard Ward.
THen next is Castle
Baynard
Ward
, so
named of an old
Castle there. This
Ward beginneth in
the East, on the
Thames side, at an
House called Huntington House, and run
neth West by Pauls Wharfe, by Baynards
Castle
, Puddle Wharfe, and by the South
side of Blacke Friers. Then turning by
the East wall of the said Friers, to the
South-west end of Creed lane. Then on
the North side of Thames street, over a
gainst Huntington House, by Saint Peters
Church
and lane, called Peter Hill, a
long till over against Puddle Wharfe;
and then North up by the great Ward
robe
, to the West end of Carter lane.
Then up Creed lane, Ave Mary lane, and
a piece of Pater noster Row, to the signe
of the Golden Lion
, and backe againe up
Warwicke lane, all the East side thereof,
to the signe of the Crowne by Newgate
Market
: and this is the farthest North
part of this Ward.
Then out of Thames street bee Lanes
ascending North to Knight-riders street:
The first is Peter Hill Lane, all of that
Ward, (two houses excepted, adjoy
ning to S. Peters Church.) The next
is Pauls Wharfe Hill, which thwarting
Knight-riders street and Carter lane, goeth
up to the South Chain of Pauls Church-
yard
.
Then is Adle street, over against the
West part of Baynards Castle, going up
by the West end of Knight-riders street,
and to Carter lane.
Thus much for Lanes out of Thames
street
. The one halfe of the West side
of Lambard Hill lane being of this ward,
at the North-west end thereof, on the
South side, and at the West end of S.
Mary Magdalens Church
: on the North
side, beginneth Knight-riders street to be
of this Ward, and runneth West, on
both sides, to the Parish Church of S.
Andrew by the Wardrobe
.
Then at the said East end of Saint
Mary Magdalens Church
, goeth up the
Old Exchange, all the West side where
of, up to the South-east gate of Pauls
Churchyard
, and by S. Austens Church,
is of this Ward.
About the midst of this Old Exchange,
on the West side thereof, is Carter lane,
which runneth West, to the East entry
of the Black Friers, and the South end of
Creed lane; out of the which Carter lane
descendeth a Lane, called Do little lane,
and commeth into Knight-riders street,
by the Bores-bead Taverne: and more
West is Sermon lane, by an Inne called
the Powle-head. Then out of Carter
lane
, on the North side thereof, the
South Chaine of Pauls Church-yard,
and the Church-yard it selfe, on that
South side of Pauls Church, and the
Church of Saint Gregorie, the Bishops
Palace
, and the Deanes lodging, bee all
of this VVard: and such be the bounds
thereof.
The Ornaments in this VVard, be,
Parish Churches, foure; of old time, a
Castle; divers Noble-mens houses;
Halls of Companies, twaine; and such
others, as shall be shewed.
In Thames streete, at the South-east
end, is an ancient Messuage, of old time
called Beaumonts Inne, as belonging to
that Family of Noble-men of this
Realme, in the fourth of Edward the 3.
Edward the fourth, in the fifth of his
reigne,

Castle Baynard Ward.

reigne, gave it to W. Hastings, Lord
Chamberlaine, Master of his Mints. It
is now called Huntington house, as belon
ging to the Earles of Huntington.
Next is Pauls Wharfe, a large landing-place,
with a common Stayre upon the
River of Thames, at the end of a Street
called Pauls Wharfe Hill, which runneth
downe from Pauls Chaine.
Next is a great Messuage, called
Scroopes Inne, sometimes belonging to the
Scroopes, in the 31. of Henry the sixth.
Then is one other great Messuage,
sometime belonging to the Abbey of
Fiscampe, beyond the Sea: and by rea
son of the Warres, it comming to the
hands of King Edward the third, the
same was given to Sir Simon Burley,
Knight of the Garter, and therefore
called Burley house in Thames street, be
tweene Baynards Castle & Pauls Wharfe.
Then have you Baynards Castle, wher
of this whole Ward taketh name. This
Castle banketh on the River Thames, and
was called Baynards Castle, of Baynard, a
Nobleman, that came in with William
the Conquerour
: Of the which Castle,
and of Baynard himselfe, I have spoken
in another place.
There was also another Tower by
Baynards Castle, builded by King Edward
the second
, Edward the third, in the
second of his reigne
, gave it to William
Duke of Hamelake, in the County of
Yorke, and his heires, for one Rose yeere
ly to be paid for all service. The same
Place (as seemeth to me) was since cal
led Legates Inne, in the seventh of Ed
ward
the fourth
, where bee now divers
VVood-wharfes in place.
Then is there a great Brew-house,
and Puddle Wharfe, a VVater-gate into
the Thames, where Horses use to be wa
tered, and therefore being filled with
their trampling, and made puddle-like,
as also of one Puddle dwelling there, it
is called Puddle Wharfe.
Then is there a Lane betweene the
Blacke Friers and the Thames, called in
the 26. of Edward the 3. Castle lane.
In this Lane also, is one great Mes
suage, of old time belonging to the Pri
orie of Okeborne in Wiltshire, and was the
Priors lodging when hee repaired to
London. This Prior being of the French
Order, was suppressed by Henry the 5.
and with other Lands and Tenements
pertaining to the said Priorie, was by
Henry the 6. given to his Colledge in
Cambridge, called now the Kings Colledge.
About this Castle Lane was sometime
a Mill or Mils,
A Mill or Mils by Baynards Castle.
belonging to the Tem
plers of the New Temple, as appeareth
of Record: for King Iohn, in the first
yeere of his reigne
, granted a place in
the Fleet, neere unto Baynards Castle, to
make a Mill, and the whole course of
water of the Fleet, to serve the said Mill.
I read also, that in the yeere 1274.
the second of Edward the first, Rich. Rai
son
and Atheline his wife, did give to
Nicho. de Musely, Clerke, ten shillings
of yeerely free and quiet rent, out of all
his tenements, with the houses there
upon built, and their appurtenances,
which they had of the demise of the
Master and Brethren of Knights Tem
plars in England, next unto their Mill of
Fleet, over against the houses of Lau
rence de Brooke
, in the Parish of Saint
Andrew
, next to Baynards Castle: which
tenements lye betweene the way lea
ding to the said Mill on the VVest part.
Also in the Rights belonging to Robert
Fitzwater
,
Soke, Court or Ward be
longing to Robert Fitzwater.
and to his heires, in the Ci
tie of London, in the time of peace, it
was declared in the yeere 1303. that
the said Robert, Castillon of London, and
Banner-bearer, had a Soke (or VVard)
in the Citie, that was by the wall of S.
Paul
, as men goe downe the street be
fore the Brewhouse of S. Paul, unto the
Thames, and so to the side of the Mill,
which is in the water that commeth
downe from Fleet bridge, and goeth by
London walls, betwixt the Friers Prea
chers Church
and Ludgate; and so that
Ward turned backe by the House of the
said Friers, unto the said common wall
of the said Chanonrie of S. Paul
: that
is all of the Parish of S. Andrew; which
is the gift of his Ancestors by Seniority,
as more I have shewed in the Castles.
Now here is to bee noted, that the
VVall of London, at that time, went
straight South from Ludgate, downe
to the River of Thames: But for buil
ding of the Blacke Friers Church, the
said VVall in that place was by com
mandement taken downe, and a new
VVall made, straight VVest from Lud
gate
to Fleet bridge, and then by the
water


water of Fleet, to the River of Thames,
&c.
In the yeere 1307. the 35. of Edward
the first
, in a Parliament at Carlile, Hen
ry Lacie
, Earle of Lincolne, complained
of annoyances done to the water of the
Fleet;
Mill by Baynards Castle de
stroyed.
whereupon it was granted, that
the said Mill should bee removed and
destroyed.
This Ward ascendeth up by the East
wall of the Blacke Friers, to the South
west end of Creed lane, where it endeth
on that side.
Then to begin againe on the North
side of Thames street, over against Hun
tington house
, by Saint Peters Church
and lane, called Peter Hill, and so to S.
Bennet Hude (or Hith)
over against Pauls
Wharfe
, is a proper Parish Church,
which hath the Monuments of Sir Wil
liam Cheyny
, Knight, and Margaret his
wife, 1442. buried there.
Doctor Chadwell, Physician.
Sir Gilbert Dethicke, alias Garter, King
at Armes.
A comely Monu
ment in the South Ile of the Quire.
Mariæ Martin, Iohannis Roissei filiæ,
lectissimæ feminæ, uxori optimè
meritæ 4. liberorum incolumium
Matri, ex longa infirmitate, quam
ex puerperio contraxit, defunctæ
ad perpetuam federis nostri conju
galis memoriam, simul ut fidei, pie
tatis, & in omni vita probitatis ejus
aliquod Monumentū extaret: Tho
mas Martinus
Jurisconsultus mœ
stissimus Conjunx posui.
Obiit Calendas Maii, 1565.
Vixit Annos 32.
David Smith,
Another faire Mo
nument in the same wall.
Embroyderer to Queene
Elizabeth
, &c. deceased the tenth day
of Auguſt, 1587
. aged 63. yeeres, and
lyeth here-under buried: whose honest,
vertuous, and compassionate care for the
needy, both in soule and body, is expres
sed by his benevolence that way exten
ded, like a good Steward, making others
partakers of his well-imployed Talent.
Who had to wife
Katharine, (by whom
he had eight sonnes and eight daughters)
at whose proper charges (in memory of
her said loving husband) is erected this
Monument, the
25. of March, in An.
1596
. Who living his faithfull wid
dow till the fourth day of February,
1607
. aged 78. yeeres, lyeth also here-under buried.
The Tombe of Master James Austen,
A faire grave
stone in the Chan
cell.
a
good Benefactor of this Parish, who dyed

Anno 1602. and of Joyce his wife, and
of
William their onely sonne: which
Ioyce married after with Sir Robert
Clarke
, Knight, one of the Barons of
the Kings Majesties Court of Exche
quer, who caused this Tomb to be erected.
Here lyeth the body of Ellis Hilton, Es
quire, who deceased the 12. day of De
cember, in the yeere of our Lord God,
1528
. &c.
Hic sepultus Griffinus LLoyd, Legum
Doctor,
A very faire pla
ted stone by the Commu
nion Ta
ble.
Qui obiit in Christo, No
vemb. 26. An. Dom. 1586
.
Hic discas morti
dominari, spernere fatum,
Diram morborum
vim superare mori.
Nam jacet hic legum
Doctor virtutibus olim
Insignis, veræ
Relligionis amans.
Qui moriens docuit
vivos benè vivere, vivus,
Afflictos docuit
pro pietate mori.
Divitias justus
cumulavit, dives amavit
Iustitiam, voluit
sic memor esse boni.
Divitias moriens
Musis donavit, ut illos
Qui Musas colerent
emoriendo juvat.
Sic vivus moriens{que};
fuit propensus ad omne
Legis opus, voluit
tam memor esse Dei.
Relligio vigilem,
Lex lumen, Cambria patrem,
Oxonia eximium
perdidit alma decus.
Cum fera mors illum
violento perdidit ictu,
Quem nollet virtus
inclita posse mori.
Postquam per denos
professor Regius annos
Vixerat, hoc gelido
condidit ossa thoro.
Here


Here lyeth buried the bodies of Iohn Par,
A faire Monumēt in the South wall of the Quire.

and Mary his wife, who were married
together 34. yeeres, and had issue one
onely daughter betweene them, named

Anne, who after married Thomas
Gough
, of the Inner Temple in Lon
don
, Esquire, who had fruitfully borne
him sixe sons and one daughter: which
said
Mr. Par was Embroyderer to our
late
Queene Elizabeth, and to the
Kings Majestie that now is, 25. yeeres.
He was a man of good respect in the Ci
tie, liberall to the Company whereof hee
was free, a good benefactor to the poore
of this Parish, and bountifull to all men.
He departed this life the 17. day of Iu
ly, 1607
. being aged 72. yeeres, and

Mary his wife dyed a yeere and an halfe
before him.
This Tombe was erected and made
by Thomas Gough, and Anne his
wife, appointed by the last Will
of Iohn Par, who made the said
Anne his full Executrix: And it
was finished the 29. day of Iune,
1611
.
West from this Church, by the South
end of Adle street, almost against Puddle
Wharfe
, there is one ancient building of
stone and timber, builded by the Lords
of Barkley, and therefore called Barkleys
Inne
. This house is now all in ruine, and
letten out in severall tenements, yet the
Armes of the Lord Barkley remaine in
the stone-worke of an arched gate, and
is betweene a Cheveron, Crosses ten,
three, three, and foure.
Richard Beauchampe, Earle of War
wicke
, was lodged in this house, then
called Barkleys Inne, in the Parish of S.
Andrew
, in the reigne of Henry the 6.
Then turning up towards the North,
is the Parish Church of S. Andrew in
the Wardrobe
, a proper Church, but few
Monuments hath it. Iohn Parnt founded
a Chauntry there.
Hic jacet Ioannes Ley,
A plated stone un
der the Commu
nion Ta
ble.
Armig. de Co
mitatu Wiltz. Qui obiit 7. die Iu
nii, An. Dom. 1604
. Ætat. suæ 54.
Hic jacet Ioannes Barnard, nuper Civis
& Sciffor Lond. ac Ælinora & Ali
cia
,
The like stone ly
ing by the other.
uxores ejus. Qui quidem Ioan
nes
obiit 21. die Novemb. An. Dom.
1503
.
The
A faire plated in
graven plate with Armes on a pillar in the Chan
cell.
29. day of October, An. Dom. 1573.
deceased Thomasine, the wife of Tho
mas Butler
, of Bewsen, in the County
of
Lancaster, Esquire, and lyeth buried
before this Pillar.
Via omnis carnis: hodie mihi,
cras tibi.
Marmoreum decus
hoc consortis munere grato,
Non vita verum
nomine, Longus habet.
Here lyeth Henry Long of Shingay,
A comely Monu
ment in the East end of the Chancell.
E
squire, sonne and heire of
Sir Richard
Long
, Knight, Gentleman of the Privie
Chamber to
King Henry the eighth, the
third son of
Sir Thomas Long, Knight,
of
Wiltshire: who married Dorothie,
the daughter of Nicholas Clarke of
Weston, Esquire, and Elizabeth Ram
sey
his wife, sole heire of Thomas Ram
sey
of Hicham, Esquire, her Father: By
whom he had issue one sonne and three
daughters: Hee dyed the
15. day of A
pril,
An. Dom. 1573
. leaving alive at
that time of his death,
Elizabeth, his
sole daughter and heire.
Dorothea uxor, conjugis amore posuit.
Nomine Longus, vita
brevis, inclitus ortu,
Ingenio præstans,
& pietatis amans.
Nere to this place lyeth interred the corps
of
William Nicholson, sometime of
Walton, in the County of Buck, Gent.
and Citizen and Draper of
London. He
had to wife
Ioane, the eldest daughter,
and one of the heires of
William Com
pany
, Gent. By whom he had issue (a
mong divers other) these which survived,
namely,
Helen, first the wife of Iohn
Minor
, of London, Draper, and after
ward of
Sir Iohn Branch, Knight, Lord
Maior of
London, An. Dom. 1580.
And Beniamin, who deceased at Bram
ley, in the County of Surrey, where hee
hath also left issue 2. sonnes,
Robert and
George. The said William Nicholson
departed this life in September, An. Do.
1531
. Being a benefactor to this Church,
and to other charitable uses: whose soule
(we doubt not) resteth with the Lord.
Qui


Qui genere atq; opibus
quondam florebat honestis,
Nicholson, jacet hac
parvus in æde civis.
Quod mortale fuit
fluxit: sed fama perennis
Mens{que}; manet; nihil
hic funera juris habent.
Spiritus in Cœlis
divino splendet honore,
In terris memori
nomen amore viget.
Then is the Kings great Wardrobe.
Sir Iohn Beauchamp, Knight of the Gar
ter, Constable of Dover, Warden of
the Cinque Ports, (sonne to Guido de
Beauchampe
, Earle of Warwicke) builded
this house, was lodged there, deceased
in the yeere 1359. and was buried on
the South side of the middle Ile of Pauls
Church
. His Executors sold the house
to King Edward the third, unto whom
the Parson of S. Andrews complaining,
that the said Beauchampe had pulled
downe divers houses, in their places to
build the same house, whereby he was
hindred of his accustomed Tithes paid
by the Tenants of old time; granted
him 40. s. by the yeere out of that house
for ever. King Richard the third was
lodged there in the second of his reign.
In this house of late yeeres was lod
ged Sir Iohn Fortescue, Knight, Master
of the Wardrobe, Chancellour and un
der-Treasurer of the Exchequer, and
one of her Majesties most Honourable
Privie Councell. The secret Letters
and writings, touching the estate of the
Realme, were wont to be inrolled in the
Kings Wardrobe, and not in the Chan
cerie, as appeareth by the Records.
Claus. 18. E. 4. 1. Memb. 13. Claus. 33.
E. 1. Memb. 3. Et liberat. 1. E. 2. Memb.
4
. &c.
From this Wardrobe, by the West end
of Carter lane, then up Creed lane, Ave
Mary lane
, and a piece of Pater noster
row
, up Warwicke lane, all the East side,
to the Brewhouse called the Crowne, as
I said, is of this Ward.
Touching Lanes ascending out of
Thames street, to Knight-riders street, the
first is Peters Hill,
Almes-houses for 6. poore widdowes.
wherein I finde no
matter of note, more than certaine
Almes-houses, lately founded on the
West side thereof, by Dauid Smith Em
broyderer, for sixe poore widdowes,
whereof each to have 20. s. by the yeere.
On the East side of this lane standeth
a large house, of ancient building, some
time belonging to the Abbot of S. Mary
in York, and was his abiding house when
he came to London, Thomas Randolph E
squire hath lately augmented and re
paired it.
At the upper end of this Lane, to
wards the North, the corner houses
there, be called Peter Key, but the rea
son thereof I have not heard.
Then is Pauls Wharfe Hill, on the East
side whereof is Wood-mongers Hall.
And next adjoyning is Darby House,
sometime belonging to the Stanleys, for
Thomas Stanley, first Earle of Darby, of
that name, who married the Lady Mar
garet
, Countesse of Richmond, mother
to Henry the seventh, in his time buil
ded it.
Queene Mary gave it to Gilbert De
thicke
, then Garter, Principall King of
Armes of Englishmen, Thomas Hauley
Clarentieux
, King of Armes of the South
parts, William Harvy, alias Norroy, King
of Armes of the North parts, and the
other Heralds and Pursevants of Armes
and to their successors, all the Capitall
messuage or house, called Darby house,
with the appurtenances, situate in the
Parish of Saint Bennet, and Saint Peter,
and then being in the tenure of Sir Ri
chard Sackvile
,
I have the Copie of the said Patent de
livered me by Hum. Dyson.
Knight, and lately par
cell of the Lands of Edward Earle of
Darby, &c. To the end that the said
Kings of Armes, Heraults, and Purse
vaunts of Armes, and their successors
might (at their liking) dwell together,
and at meet times to congregate, speak,
conferre, and agree among themselves,
for the good government of their fa
culty, and their Records might bee
more safely kept, &c. Dated the eigh
teenth day of Iuly 1555
. Philip and Ma
rie
the first and third yeere.
Then higher up, neere the South
Chaine of Pauls Church-yard
, is the
Powle head Taverne, which house with
the appurtenances, was (of old time)
called Pauls Brewhouse, for that the same
was so imployed, but being since left
off, and letten out.
On the VVest side of this streete is
one


one other great house builded of stone,
which belongeth to Pauls Church, and
was sometime letten to the Blunts, Lord
Mountjoy; but of later time to a Col
ledge in Cambridge, and from them to
the Doctors of the Civill Law and Ar
ches, who keep a Commons there, and
many of them being there lodged, it is
called the Doctors Commons. Above this,
on the same side, was one other great
building over-against Pauls Brewhouse,
and this was called Pauls Bakehouse, and
was imployed in baking of Bread for
the Church of Pauls.
In Addle street or Lane I find no Mo
numents.
In Lambart hill lane, on the West side
thereof, is the Blacksmiths Hall, and ad
joyning to the North side thereof have
ye one plot of ground, inclosed with a
Bricke wall for a Church-yard,
Church
yard of S. Mary Magdalen.
or bu
rying plot, for the dead of Saint Mary
Magdalens
by Old Fishstreet
, which was
given to that use by Iohn Iwarby, an Of
ficer in the receit of the Exchequer, in
the sixe and twentieth of King Henry
the sixth
, as appeareth by Patent.
Iohn Iwarby, &c. gave a peece of Land
lying voide in the Parish of Saint Mary
Magdalen
, nigh to Old Fishstreet, be
tweene the Tenement of John Phipot on
the South, and the Tenement of Bartholo
mew Burwash
on the West, and the Tene
ment pertaining to the Covent of the Holy
VVell
on the North, and the way upon
Lambarts Hill, on the East, for a Church
yard to the Parson and Church-wardens,
&c.
Over-against the North-west end of
this Lambart hill lane in Knight-riders
street
, is the Parish Church of St. Mary
Magdalen
, a small Church, having but
few Monuments.
Richard Woodroffe, Merchant-Taylor,
1519.
Barnard Randalph, Esquire, 1583.
Ioannes Sugar,
A very ancient Tombe in the North Ile of the Quire.
Civis & Piscenarius
London: Qui obiit 29. die Decemb.
An. Dom. 1455
. & Margareta uxor
ejus, quæ obiit 13. die Novemb. An.
Dom. 1485
. Quorum animarum, &c.
Here lieth buried the body of Barnard
Randolph
,
A faire Monumēt in the east end of the Chancell.
Esquire, while hee lived,
Commons Sergeant of this City of
Lon
don
. He died the ſeventh day of Auguſt,
An. Dom. 1583
. And of his liberality
hath been beneficiall to the City, as for
merly hath been declared.
Here lieth buried the body of Herbert
Randolph
,
A comely Monumēt in the South Ile of the Quire.
of Wardis, in the County
of
Sussex, Esquire, Cousin and next
heire to
Barnard Randolph, Esquire,
&c. He tooke to wife
Judith, the eldest
daughter of
Anthony Shirley, of Pre
ston, in the said County of Sussex, E
squire, and departed this life (without
issue) on the 9. day of April, 1604.
In Obitum lectissimæ feminæ Marga
retæ Serle
,
A Monu
ment neere to the other.
nuper uxoris Alexandri
Serle
, Reg. Majest. Procuratoris, &c.
Quæ obiit 8. die Menſ. Martii, Anno
Salutis humanæ (qua nunc beatiſſi
ma fruitur) iuxta ſtilum Angliæ,
1605.
Virgo decem & septem vixi
intaminata per annos,
Deme duos totidem
tum pia nuptafui.
Funera gnatorum vidi
lugubria quinque,
Deque nevem, reliqui
bis duo, nostra vident.
Casta domi vixi, invigilans
prolique larique,
Sara viro, mundo
Martha, Maria Deo.
Memoriæ Sacrum.
Selectissimæ feminæ Ioannæ,
Another Monumēt beneath the for
mer.
uxoris
Gilberti Dethick, sil. 2. Domini Gu
lielmi Dethick, Mtis filiæ Alexandri
Serle
, Regię Maiestatis Procuratoris
Genti, & Margaretæ uxoris suæ.
Quæ quidem Ioanna 10. Martii, An.
1607
stilo Angliæ, sub certa spe ven
turæ in Christo Resurrectionis, Spi
ritum Deo, corpus terræ commenda
vit.
Vt semel partu geminas eodem,
Tristis, enixa est tacitas, sorores,
Languido tandem placidè quievit.
Quindecem virgo pia vixit annos,
Quindecem menses pia nupta facis
Tum piè cedens, pia mens fit alti,
Tabida Incola Cœli
Virgo dum, spes hæc & amorparentum,
Nn
Nupta


Nupta dum, lux hæc & honor mariti,
Vxor & virgo, decor hæc, propinquis,
Et decus omnes.
George Coleman,
A comely Monumēt with arms in the same South Ile.
Gent. a free-man of
this City of
London, was born in Rich
mondshire, and afterward inhabited at
Callis, in the time of the first surprize
thereof by the French,
An. Dom. 1558.
where he lost all his lands and substance;
and at the age of 95. yeers he died, the 16.
of September, 1600
. and lyeth interred
on the North side of the Communion Ta
ble. By him is buried
Alice his wife,
the onely daughter of
George Gains
ford
, Esquire, a younger sonne of Sir
Iohn Gainsford
of Crohurst, in the
County of
Surrey, Knight, and brother
to the last
Sir Iohn Gainsford, of the
same place, Knight. which
Alice was
sole heire to her Mother
Elizabeth,
daughter and coheire to Iohn Alphew,
of Boare Place, in the County of Kent,
Esquire.
Shee dyed the fourth of March,
Anno Domini, 1581.
On the West side of this Church, by
the Porch thereof, is placed a Conduit
or Cesterne of Lead, castellated with
Stone, for receit of Thames water, con
veyed at the charges of the forenamed
Barnard Randolph, Esquire.
By the East end of Saint Mary Mag
dalens
Church
, runneth up the Old Ex
change lane
, by the West end of Carter
lane
, to the South-east gate or Chaine
of Pauls Church-yard
, as is before shew
ed. And in this part was the Exchange
kept, and Bullion was received for coy
nage, as is noted in Faringdon Ward
within
.
In this Parish Church of Saint Mary
Magdalen
, out of Knight-riders street, up
to Carter lane, be two small Lanes: the
one of them called Do little Lane, as a
place not inhabited by Artificers, or o
pen Shop-keepers, but serving for
a neere passage from Knight-riders street,
to Carter lane.
The other, corruptly called Sermon
Lane
, for Sheremoniers Lane. For I find
it by that name recorded in the foure
teenth of Edward the first
: And in that
Lane, a place to be called the Blacke
Loft
, (or melting Silver,) with foure
Shops adjoyning.
It may therefore bee well supposed,
that lane to take name of Sheremoniers,
such as cut and rounded the Plates, to
bee coyned or stamped into Estarling
pence, for the place of Coyning was
the Old Exchange, neere unto the said
Sheremoniers lane. Also I finde, that in
the thirteenth of Richard the second,
VVilliam de la Pole had an House
there.
In Knight-riders street is the Colledge
of Physicians
, wherein was founded, in
the yeere 1582. a publike Lecture in
Surgerie,
Lecture in Chirurge
ry to be read.
to be read twice every weeke,
&c. as is shewed else-where.
In the South Church-yard of Pauls,
is the South side and West end of the
said Church: In the which West end,
be three stately Gates,
West gates of Pauls Church.
or entries, curi
ously wrought of stone, namely the mid
dle Gate, in the midst whereof is placed
a massie pillar of Brasse, whereunto the
Leaves of the said great Gate are clo
sed, and fastened with Lockes, Bolts,
and Barres of Iron: All which notwith
standing, on the 24. of December, in the
yeere 1565
. by a Tempest of Wind
then rising from the West,
Gates of Pauls Church blowne open.
these Gates
were blowne open, the Barres, Bolts,
and Lockes broken in sunder, or greatly
bended.
Also, on the fifth of Ianuary, in the
yeere 1589
. by a like tempest of Wind,
then in the South-west, the lesser West
Gate of the said Church, next to the
Bishops Palace
, was broken, both Bolts,
Barres, and Lockes, so that the same
was blowne over.
At either corner of this West end, is
also of ancient building, a strong Tower
of stone, made for Bell-Towers: the
one of them, to wit, next to the Palace is
at this present to the use of the same Pa
lace; the other, towards the South, is
called the Lollards Tower,
For Lol
lards Tower
reade M. Foxe.
and hath
beene used as the Bishops Prison, for
such as were detected for Opinions in
Religion, contrary to the faith of the
Church.
The last prisoner which I have
knowne committed thereto, was in the
yeere 1573. one Peter Burcher, Gent.
of the middle Temple, for having de
sperately wounded, and minding to have
mur


murdered a serviceable Gentleman,
named Iohn Hawkins, Esquire, in the
high street, neere unto the Strand, who
being taken and examined, was found
to hold certain Opinions erroneous, and
therefore committed thither, and con
victed: but in the end, by perswasion,
he promised to abjure his Heresies; and
was, by commandement of the Coun
cell, removed from thence to the Tower
of London
, &c. where he committed, as
in my Annales I have expressed.
Adjoyning to this Lowlards Tower,
is the Parish Church of Saint Gregory,
appointed to the Pettie Chanons of
Pauls.
Monuments of note, these I find there:
Alcia Barwis,
A plated stone by the Com
munion Table.
Relicta Iohannis Bar
wis, Civis ac Minutarii Londinensis,
posuit defuncto.
Debita peccati
solvens terrestria linquo,
Visurus patriam
quam mihi Christe dabis.
Da patriam, Rex Christe
Iesu, spes unica vitæ,
Da feuti veniam
Rex bone Christe Iesu.
Virtus post Fata.
Thomas Redman,
The like Stone ly
ing by the other.
Almæ Curiæ Cantuar.
de Arcubus London Procuratorum gene
ralium unus, qui officium Registrariatus
principalis Sedis Archiepiscopalis Cantu
ar. per nonnullos Annos laudabiliter ex
ercuit, hic inhumatur. In uxorem duxit
Annam Miliner, quacum piè & aman
tissimè vixit. Ex ea unam sibi filiam no
mine Elizabetham procreavit: mortem
obiit 12. die Novemb. An. Dom. 1601.
Aluredus Copeley,
Another Stone in the Chan
cell.
de Botley, in Com.
Ebor. Armig. quondam Socius Lin
colniensis Hospitii, Obiit 5. die Feb.
An. Dom. 1598
. & ætatis suæ, 37.
Memoriæ Sacrum.
Sanctissimæ & charissimæ Conjugi,
A very goodly Monu
ment in the South Ile of the Quire, vp
permost.
A
lisonæ Heriot
, Iacobi Primrosii, Re
gis Majestatis in sanctiori Concilio
Regni Scotiæ amanuensis filiæ, fe
minæ omnibus tum animi tum cor
poris dotibus, ac pio cultu instructis
simæ; Moestissimus ipsius Maritus,
Georgius Heriot, Armiger, Regis,
Reginæ, Principum Henrici & Ca
roli Gemmarius, bene merenti, non
sine lachrymis hoc Monumentum pi
è posuit.
Obiit Menſis Aprilis, die 16. Anno
Salut. M. D. C. XII
. ætatis 20.
in ipso flore juventæ, & mihi pa
rentibus amicis tristissimum sui
desiderium reliquit.
Hic Alisis Primrosa
jacet crudo obruta fato,
Intempestivas
ut Rosa passa manus.
Nondum bis denos
annorum impleverat orbes,
Pulchra, pudica,
Patris delicium atq; viri:
Quum gravida, heu nunquam
Mater, discessit in inde
Cura dolorq; Patri,
cura dolorq viro:
Non sublata tamen,
tantum translata recessit,
Nunc Rosa prima Poli
quæ fuit ante Soli.
Here lyeth Martha Forthe,
A faire Monu
ment close by the o
ther in the same end of the Church.
sometime wife
to
Robert Forthe, Doctor of Law, with
whom she lived very comfortably in true
marriage, a most faithfull and loving
wife, the space of 24. yeeres and 5. mo
neths. She lived vertuously and modest
ly, and beloved of all that did know her,
and dyed in sound faith, and in the feare
of God, the
26. day of November, Ann.
Dom. 1589
. in the 45. yeere of her age,
in constant hope of a joyfull resurrection,
with the elect children of Almightie
God.
Memoriæ Sacrum.
Edwardo Baker,
Another Monu
ment close adjoyning
Armig. Regiæ Maje
statis ad causas Ecclesiasticas Regi
strario principali, viro eximia erudi
tione, prudentia singulari, moribus
probatissimis, & in publicis negotiis
plurimum versato. Qui longo mor
bo intabescens, certa spe in Christo
resurgendi, piè placideque animam
Deo reddidit, die 26. Maii, Anno
Domini, M. D. C. II
.
Nn2
Here


Here lyeth intombed the body of Mary,
A faire Monumēt in the South wal of the Chancell.

late wife of Thomas Sandys, Esquire,
and onely daughter to
Sir Stephen
Thornehurst
, Knight, and Dame Sy
bill
his wife: Whose soule departed this
life unto Christ, the laſt day of Iuly,
in the yeere of our Redemption, 1598
.
and in the one and twentieth yeere of
her age. In remembrance of whose pi
ety and singular vertues, the eternall
love of her Husband hath caused this
Monument to be erected.
In Heaven her soule,
In me her love,
her body resteth here,
Which is to God,
Was to the World,
to me her Husband, deare.
Here-under resteth Arthur Medlycote,
A faire Monu
ment in the East end of the Chancell.

Citizen and Merchant-Taylor of Lon
don
, sonne of Richard Medlycote of
Shrewsbury, Gentleman, with Eliza
beth
his wife, daughter of John Phi
lips
. The said Arthur, in assured hope
to be with Christ, ended this transitory
life the
ſeven and twentieth day of Iuly,
Anno Domini, 1605
. And the said
Elizabeth, the eighteenth day of Octo
ber, 1605
.
Here lyeth Dorothie,
A comely Monu
ment in the East end of the Chancell.
Daughter of John
Theobald
, the elder, of Shepie, in the
County of
Kent, Esquire. She first mar
ried
John Crooke, Doctor of Law;
by whom, shee had onely
Dorothie,
first wife to Robert Honywood, E
squire. Secondly, to
Ralph Allen,
Alderman of London. Thirdly, to
that most Reverend, excellent, and
learned Iudge,
Sir Roger Manwood,
Knight, Lord chiefe Baron of the Ex
chequer; by whom she had issue,
Iohn
and Thomas, who dyed young. Mar
gerie
, the first wife of Sir John Lew
son
, Knight; and Anne, first wife
to
Sir Percivall Hart, Knight, and
Sir Peter Manwood, Knight of the
Bath.
Shee dyed the fourteenth day of Septem
ber,
Anno Domini, 1575
. To
whose reverend Memory, the said
Sir
Peter Manwood
hath dutifully ere
cted this Monument,
Anno Dom.
1606
.
Gulielmi Coci hoc Tumulo
parvo ossa quiescunt,
A comely small Mo
nument by the o
ther.
Illius ast virtus
non ita parva cubit:
Plura nam ut omittam,
Civili Iure secundus
Nulli, nec vera
dexteritate fuit.
Cui pia, ne merito
careat post funera virtus,
Hoc uxor Maria
nobile struxit opus.
Moritur 25. Auguſti, Anno Do
mini 1558
. & Mariæ Regi
nae, 6
.
12. Septemb. An. Dom. 1587. obiit.
Ioanna,
A faire plated stone in the South Ile.
filia Nich. Wallron, relicta
Thomæ Yale, Legū Doctoris, Can
cellarius Archiepiscopalis Sedis
Catuarien. & sepelitur sub spe sutu
ræ Resurrectionis.
The rest of that South side of Saint
Pauls Church
, with the Chapter-house,
(a beautifull piece of VVorke, builded
about the reigne of Edward the third)
is now defaced, by meanes of Licences
granted to Cutlers, Budget-makers, and
other, first to build low Sheds, but now
high houses, which doe hide that beau
tifull side of the Church, save onely the
toppe and South gate.
On the North-west side of this
Church-yard, is the Bishops Palace,
a large thing for Receit, wherein di
vers Kings have beene lodged, and great
House-hold hath beene kept, as appea
reth by the great Hall, which of late
yeeres, since the rebatement of Bishops
Livings, hath not beene furnished with
House-hold Meynie and Guests, as was
meant by the builders thereof, and was
of old time used.
The Deanes Lodging, on the other
side, directly against the Palace, is
a faire old House, and also divers large
Houses are on the same side builded,
which yet remaine, and (of old time)
were the Lodgings of Prebendaries
and Residenciaries, which kept great
House-holds, and liberall Hospitalitie;
but now either decayed, or otherwise
converted.
Then


Then was there the Stationers Hall,
The Stati
oners Hall
in former dayes, but now it is in Amen lane, at the end of Pater noster Row.

on the same side, lately builded for
them, in the place of Peter Colledge:
Where, in the yeere, one thouſand,
five hundred, forty, and nine, the fourth
day of Ianuary
, six men were slaine by
the fall of Earth upon them, digging
for a Well.
And let this bee an end of Baynards
Castle
Ward
: which hath an Alderman,
his Deputy; Common Counsell, nine;
Constable, tenne; Scavengers, seven;
Wardmote Inquest, foureteene, and a
Beadle: And to the Fifteene, it is taxed
at twelve pounds, in the Exchequer,
eleven pounds, thirteene shillings.
Nn3
The

References

  • Stow, John, and William fitz-Stephen. Survey of London: Castle Baynard Ward. The Map of Early Modern London, edited by Janelle Jenstad, U of Victoria, 15 Sep. 2020, mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1598_CAST2.htm.
  • Stow, John, Anthony Munday, Anthony Munday, and Humphrey Dyson. The Survey of London (1633): Castle Baynard Ward. The Map of Early Modern London, edited by Janelle Jenstad, U of Victoria, 15 Sep. 2020, mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1633_CAST2.htm. Draft.
  • Stow, John, and William fitz-Stephen. Survey of London: Queenhithe Ward. The Map of Early Modern London, edited by Janelle Jenstad, U of Victoria, 15 Sep. 2020, mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1598_QUEE3.htm.

Cite this page

MLA citation

Stow, John, Anthony Munday, Anthony Munday, and Humphrey Dyson. The Survey of London (1633): Castle Baynard Ward. The Map of Early Modern London, edited by Janelle Jenstad, U of Victoria, 15 Sep. 2020, mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1633_CAST2.htm. Draft.

Chicago citation

Stow, John, Anthony Munday, Anthony Munday, and Humphrey Dyson. The Survey of London (1633): Castle Baynard Ward. The Map of Early Modern London. Ed. Janelle Jenstad. Victoria: University of Victoria. Accessed September 15, 2020. https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1633_CAST2.htm. Draft.

APA citation

Stow, J., Munday, A., Munday, A., & Dyson, H. 2020. The Survey of London (1633): Castle Baynard Ward. In J. Jenstad (Ed), The Map of Early Modern London. Victoria: University of Victoria. Retrieved from https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1633_CAST2.htm. Draft.

RIS file (for RefMan, EndNote etc.)

Provider: University of Victoria
Database: The Map of Early Modern London
Content: text/plain; charset="utf-8"

TY  - ELEC
A1  - Stow, John
A1  - Munday, Anthony
A1  - Munday, Anthony
A1  - Dyson, Humphrey
ED  - Jenstad, Janelle
T1  - The Survey of London (1633): Castle Baynard Ward
T2  - The Map of Early Modern London
PY  - 2020
DA  - 2020/09/15
CY  - Victoria
PB  - University of Victoria
LA  - English
UR  - https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1633_CAST2.htm
UR  - https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/xml/standalone/stow_1633_CAST2.xml
TY  - UNP
ER  - 

RefWorks

RT Unpublished Material
SR Electronic(1)
A1 Stow, John
A1 Munday, Anthony
A1 Munday, Anthony
A1 Dyson, Humphrey
A6 Jenstad, Janelle
T1 The Survey of London (1633): Castle Baynard Ward
T2 The Map of Early Modern London
WP 2020
FD 2020/09/15
RD 2020/09/15
PP Victoria
PB University of Victoria
LA English
OL English
LK https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1633_CAST2.htm

TEI citation

<bibl type="mla"><author><name ref="#STOW6"><surname>Stow</surname>, <forename>John</forename></name></author>, <author><name ref="#MUND1"><forename>Anthony</forename> <surname>Munday</surname></name></author>, <author><name ref="#MUND1"><forename>Anthony</forename> <surname>Munday</surname></name></author>, and <author><name ref="#DYSO1"><forename>Humphrey</forename> <surname>Dyson</surname></name></author>. <title level="a">The Survey of London (1633): Castle Baynard Ward</title>. <title level="m">The Map of Early Modern London</title>, edited by <editor><name ref="#JENS1"><forename>Janelle</forename> <surname>Jenstad</surname></name></editor>, <publisher>U of Victoria</publisher>, <date when="2020-09-15">15 Sep. 2020</date>, <ref target="https://mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1633_CAST2.htm">mapoflondon.uvic.ca/stow_1633_CAST2.htm</ref>. Draft.</bibl>

Personography