Derby : Its Rise and Progress

By H.W. Davison

Transcriptions by Rosemary Lockie, © Copyright 2016

Derby - Its Rise and Progress

APPENDIX
TOWN FORDS, BRIDGES, AND HIGHWAYS

[Editor's Note: The Sketch Map referred to below is not available to us]

The earliest passage over the Derwent in Derby, was the British ford across the Holmes from the Morledge to the eastern bank. A second route appears to have branched to the left and followed the line of the present Long Bridge, the weir there having been built (for facility in construction) along the line of the ford. (A A A A on sketch map.) These fords were evidently used for many centuries after the Christian era, for the straight character of Thorn Tree Lane (B B) implies that this thoroughfare was originally a causeway across the marsh from the Saxon town to this ancient British ford.

The passage over the river, second in time, was the Roman bridge at Little Chester (C) which also appears to have been in use long after the Roman occupation, for City Road (D), with which it was connected, formed a portion of the later road to Nottingham, as may still be seen. The route from this bridge to the Saxon town of Northworth was along the Roman way now represented by Kedleston Street and Nun Street (E E), where, after crossing the Markeaton Brook at a ford, the traveller entered the town by the road now called Friar Gate (F).

At what time the Roman bridge fell into decay is uncertain, also the period at which the ford across the river (G), now represented by the causeway at St. Michael's

326APPENDIX. 

mills, came into existence. Both the Kedleston Road (H) and the old Duffield Road (Darley Grove) (J) appear to have concentrated on this ford by means of Derwent Lane (K) (or Eagle Lane, as it is named by Mr. John Keys), shown in Speed's map of 1610 running down to the river bank. This causeway may have been a crossing of stepping-stones, available for the poorer class of traveller in the summer time. At Derby, as at many other places, it was utilised later by the builder of the weir, furnishing him with an easy and substantial foundation; so that the still existing name, "the causeway", may indicate the situation of the earlier stone ford. What compensation was made by the Church to the travellers and merchants who were then compelled to pay toll at the bridge there is no record to tell, although it may be noticed that a tradition exists that St. Michael's mills, in time of famine, were bound by old custom to grind the corn of the poor free of charge, and further, it will be remembered that the wealthy townspeople gave doles of food to the poor in corn, and not in flour, a custom which somewhat confirms this tradition.

The first St. Mary's bridge (L) belongs, as indirect evidence shows, to the time of the Danish occupation, its situation being more favourable than that of the Roman bridge, for the gradient of Bridge Gate is gentler than that of Well Street (L L), and further, the road to the Saxon town by way of St. Helen's Street (M) and Ford Street (N) is shorter. It may be noticed also that this route crossed the Markeaton Brook at a point where there was an islet (O), the ford still denoted by Ford Street.

The first St. Mary's Bridge, of timber, may have been rebuilt, but was more probably extensively repaired in the reign of King John, and remained a wooden bridge until about the year 1330, when the stone structure of which the remains are still to be seen took its place. This wooden bridge doubtless bore a close resemblance

 APPENDIX.327

to the present "Long Bridge", excepting that it may have been six feet wide instead of four feet, and that the roadway was generally broken by dangerous gaps.

Along the Markeaton Brook, the progress from fords to bridges was slower. The northern highway crossed the brook by a ford (P P) below St. Peter's Church, the name "Litchurch" probably meaning the "church at the ford". This road appears to have taken the place of the earlier Saxon highway now known as Becket Well Lane (Q), after the disappearance of the Saxon Castle, for in those days merchants did not always travel past these strongholds with impunity. The position of the ancient holy well indicates, however, that Becket entered the town by this route, in the train of King Henry II., in 1155.

Green Lane (R), or Newlands Lane, belongs to a later period, when the woodland on the hillside was cut down to form more arable land for the burgesses, and a new road ("the Green Lane") was constructed along the boundary line of the parishes of St. Peter and St. Werburgh.

The ford (P P) on the northern highway just referred to, appears to have been gradually replaced by a causeway running from the northern bank and terminating at a bridge (St. Peter's) over the stream. The ground (S) thus enclosed between the causeway and the Wardwick was probably reclaimed by the monks of the monastery of St. James, for the Corn Market, lying close to their walls, implies that the great fair of St. James was held on this site. As this space was slowly built upon, the fair ground became limited to the "slang" (S L)- the narrow strip of ground lying between the houses and the northern edge of the brook. Along the "slang" Derby "wakes" were held, an annual fair which disappeared about the time that the brook was covered over and Victoria Street formed. In those days of narrow thoroughfares, the Corn Market was regarded as a spacious area, for even

328APPENDIX. 

as late as 1712, Woolley describes it as "the Great Street". The original line of the marsh at this place may be indicated by the boundary between the parishes of All Saints and the outlying Litchurch (St. Peter's) which runs partly along St. James' Lane.

Below this causeway the marsh subsequently became utilised by the tanners and fellmongers, although the name Brede Lepe, which existed as late as Speed's time, may refer to a fish-weir or eel-trap (T) which partially enclosed the broad stream in this neighbourhood in the earlier centuries. These fish-weirs, a common feature of those times, were constructed with interlaced osiers, probably obtained in Derby from Willow Row.

The two oldest bridges over the brook were those at Bold Lane (U) and St. James' Lane (V), the former affording a shorter route from St. Mary's Bridge to Cheapside, and the latter being the property of the monks. Bold Lane Bridge remained a narrow wooden structure to the close of its career, being for centuries superseded by the adjoining St. Werburgh's Bridge (W). The close proximity of these bridges naturally requires an explanation, for our forefathers were not accustomed to provide public money for unnecessary purposes, or to build two bridges where one sufficed. No records exist in answer to this question, but the following facts may be offered. The town complaint of 1276 states that Sir Robert Esseburn had for twenty years appropriated "toll and passage from those persons using 'Donnebrugge'" - a bridge belonging to the borough, "to the great detriment of the King's majesty". Evidently this "town-bridge" was a valuable property, a description applying to Bold Lane Bridge at that time, and it is presumable that the townspeople, on the formation of a new Market Place, about the year 1285, built the more commodious bridge of St. Werburgh's, thus forming a more convenient thoroughfare and at the same time diverting the traffic from Bold Lane Bridge and

 APPENDIX.329

circumventing the robber-knight in the collecting of his illegal tolls. Sadler Gate then became the chief thoroughfare from the westward to the Market Place, for St. James' Bridge remained a narrow wooden structure until comparatively modern times, and the mediaeval character of St. James' Lane, with the posts at the bridge end, suggests that it ceased to be used for vehicular traffic some centuries before its demolition. It was merely a footway in Woolley's time.

Of late years history has repeated itself, for the widening of this lane to form the modern St. James' Street, has diverted traffic from Sadler Gate to the old thoroughfare. Another instance occurred when the first Exeter Bridge was built about 1810. The inhabitants of Bridge Gate and neighbourhood, anticipating a loss of traffic, petitioned the Corporation to close the new thoroughfare, but its value to the town generally was too apparent, and the petitioners were ignored. Their fears, however, were only too well founded, for some forty years later, the decline of traffic by the old route, caused by the building of the present Exeter Bridge, at once led to a depreciation in the value of property in the neighbourhood of St. Mary's Bridge, which is still strikingly apparent in the quaint but somewhat dilapidated character of the buildings.

The risk of robbery by the neighbouring nobles was general in the Middle Ages, as the Derby merchants knew to their cost on many occasions. The name Tenant Bridge (X) implies that the townspeople (tenants in-capite, certainly from 1256) built this bridge at their own charges and with their own labour, for the carriage of the produce of the Siddals, on the understanding that it was burgess property, and that neither king nor noble had any right to levy toll upon it.

These bridges and town thoroughfares were all narrow and inconvenient from a modern point of view. In

330APPENDIX. 

Moneypenny's Map of Derby (1791), the town end, or oldest portion of Babington Lane, Green Lane, and Friar Gate, are all shown with narrow entrances, and the less-used thoroughfares of to-day, such as upper Sadler Gate, St. Michael's Lane, and Thorn Tree Lane, remain as examples of this mediaeval narrowness. The Earl of Shrewsbury, in stating his plan for stopping the northern rebels in 1536, says that "the ways at Derby are so strait (narrow) that few will pass there". He doubtless knew also that St. Peter's Bridge was protected by a gateway, and that St Mary's Bridge was guarded in a similar manner, the stone groove and bolt-holes still to be seen in the old structure apparently marking the position of the portcullis.

Little can be said respecting the bridge over the Bramble Brook at the eastern end of the Wardwick (Y). The early wooden structure had given place to a stone bridge long before Hutton's boyhood, his description of it in those days corresponding with Pegg's Bridge (Z) still to be seen crossing the canal near the Nottingham Road.

The Bramble Brook some distance above the bridge, ran past the rear of the Friary (27), its inmates having chosen this position for their dwelling, because the brook enabled them to form a sluice through their property - a method of drainage common in the Middle Ages. The fishponds, which existed here until modern times, evidently formed the upper portion of this artificial channel through the grounds of the Friary.

The fords of the early ages were slowly improved by placing stepping-stones, which in turn gave place to wooden bridges, to be improved later, in the more important thoroughfares, by stone structures. The king's letter of 1328 grants the pontages for three years for the repair of the bridges of the town, and as St Mary's was rebuilt of stone about this time, it is possible that

 APPENDIX.331

St. Peter's and St. Werburgh's Bridges were also reconstructed at or about the same period. In Speed's map, St. Werburgh's, St. Peter's, and Tenant Bridges are shown as stone structures, each with three arches.

Improvements of an extensive nature, however, all belong to modern times; St. Mary's Bridge was finished in 1794, as the date cut on the first pier from the town side plainly shows. In 1787 Mayor Flint built Sadler Gate Bridge in place of the two mediaeval bridges at this spot a bold improvement constituting the first covering of the brook. In 1837 the arching of the brook between St. Peter's and St. James' Bridges formed a landmark in the history of the town, and in 1852 the last important change occurred, when Exeter Bridge (Ex), as already stated, replaced a wooden structure, built by Saxelby, which crossed the Derwent about this spot.

Derby - Its Rise and Progress

INDEX

[Editor's Note: v. against an entry in this index means 'see' (latin vide)]

A

Abbey Barns, 205
Academies, Commercial, 129
Adam Bede, 170
Advertisements, 69-71, 75, 112, 132, 133, 145, 148, 150, 164, 165, 182-185
Agarde, sheriff, 50
Agincourt, Derby men at, 196
Akerman, gaoler of Newgate, 98
Ale, Derby, 243, 263
Alfreton, 25
Algar, a Saxon, 15
Almond, Dr., headmaster of the Grammar
School, 121, 126
Almshouses. Black v. Wilmot Hospital
___ Devonshire, 40, 202; Liversage, 203
Alselin, Geoffrey, 15
Alsop, Tutbury carrier, 47
___ Elizabeth, milliner, 274
Alvaston, Wonderful sight at, 203
Anecdote of the Rev. H___y, 146
An Enquiry into the right of admitting persons non-resident to the Freedom of the Borough of Derby, 135
Apple Market. The, 127
Arboretum, The, 123, 189
Archery Meetings, 177
Architecture, Gothic, in Derby. 199
Arkwright, Richard, 266
Ashbourne, Highlanders at, 80; Volunteers' March to, 158; Dr. Johnson at, 169; Assizes at, 192, 194
___ Ford, 29
___ Road, 73, 123, 137, 232, 239, 279
Ashby Road, 23
Assemblies, 71, 75, 76, 121, 128, 129, 175
Assembly Rooms, New, 85, 108, 122, 126, 132, 144-146, 160, 167
Old, 100, 108, 146, 182
Assize of Bread, 134
Assizes, alternately at Derby and Nottingham, 27; first held in County Hall, 32; display at, 71, 165; interest taken in, 96; little decorum at, 167; at Ashbourne, 192, 104; festivities at, 193; in time of plague, 239
Athenæum Rooms, 143, 188

B

Babington, Anthony, 45, 47
___ House, 45, 254, 263
Bainbridge, Robert, 42
Baking Trade, 243, 244
Bakewell, Robert, ironworker, 125
Bamford, china-painter, 272
Baptists, 48, 180, 181
Barber, portrait-painter, 177
Barker, Bryan, 222
Barlborough, 193
Barton, Colonel, 59
Bass, M.T., M.P., 85
Bastile (Workhouse), 143
Baukwell, Roger de, 23
Beaumont, Mrs., 45
Becket, Thomas à, relic of, 25, 203; at Derby, 327; well of, 25, 327
Beeland, M., milliner, 145
Beggars, Authorised, 198
Bell, Dr., 185, 186
Belper, 192, 229, 286
Bemrose, William, 136
Bennett, Gervase, 58; Thomas, 125, 223
Bent, George, 273
Bermondsey, Priory of, 18-20
Betty, W.H.W., the Young Roscius, 148
Bess of Hardwick, 40, 42, 202
Bible Society, 181
Billeting of Soldiers, 155, 156
Billingford, 38
Billingsley, china-painter, 271
Biographia Literarta, Coleridge's, 218
Black Death, The, 238-240
___ Friars, The, 22, 24, 37, 191, 232
Blaise, Banner of Bishop, 114
"Blencon", 220
Bligh, Rev. James, headmaster of the Grammar School, 141
Bloor, Robert and Mrs., 270-272
Bobbin-net Trade, 140
Booking, Hannah, Execution of, 170
Booth's Rising, 59
Boreman, Zach., china-painter, 271
Borough Court, Old, 32
Boroughs, the Five, 11
Borrington, Joseph, mail-coachman, 281
Borrow, Isaac, Mayor of Derby, 79, 212
Boswell, James, 100, 101, 211
Bourne, Hugh, 179
Brackley, Sam, inn-keeper, 163
Bradshaw's Hay, 96
Braham, John, 149
Brailsford, Saracen's Head Inn at, 165, 214
Bramble Brook, 4 233, 330
Brandreth's Conspiracy, 172-174

334INDEX. 

Brandreth's Ghost, 173
Bray's Tour into Derbyshire, 279
Breadsall Priory, Rebel Ordnance at, 87
Brede Lepe, The, 328
Brentnal's Wine Vaults, 113
Bretby Home, Sack of, 54
Brewing, 243, 244
BRIDGES-
Bold Lane, 124, 328
Bramble Brook, 330
Cavendish, 91, 105, 106, 122, 279
Donnebrogge, 328
Exeter 128, 137, 291, 329, 331
Gaol, 123
Long, 325, 327
Nun's, 22
Pack Horse, 128, 279
Pegg's, 330
Roman, 2, 323, 326
Sadler Gate, 150, 279, 331
St. James', 18, 21, 208, 328, 329, 331
St. Mary's, 12, 42, 43, 150, 166, 199, 229, 230, 326, 328-331
St Werburgh's, 328, 331
Swarkestone, 39, 84, 230, 236, 246
Tenant, 329, 331
Bridget's Mill, 177
Brookside, 133, 278, 180, 181, 183
Brun, a Saxon Noble, 13
Bull-baiting, 109
Bunting, Rev. Jabes, 179
Burden, Sir Francis, 61
Burditt, William, mail-coachman, 281
Burgesses, Enrolment of, 257-260; Honorary, 135
Burgesses' Union, 140
Burton, 35, 92, 163
___ Abbey, 25, 203, 207
___ Abbot of, 15, 16, 204
___ Road, 1, 93, 138, 163, 190
Butler, Dr., 100
Butterley Iron Works, 278
Butts, William, 125
Buxton, 129, 177, 178, 197, 198

C

Calton, Thomas, 61
Campion, Mr., 210
Canals, 128, 266, 277, 278
Canterbury, Archbishop of, at Derby, 145
Cantrell, Rev. Henry, vicar of St. Alkmund's, 66, 69, 94
"Capillaire", 133
Cap manufacture, 240, 264
Caps, Different kinds of, 240
Caroline, Queen, 268
Carriers, 69, 71
Case for the City Spectacles, A, 53
Castle Donington, Sturgeon caught at, 204
___ Field, 234, 255
___ Fields, 3, 79, 143, 286, 288
Causeway, The, 325-328
Cavendish, Lord Frederick, 256; Lord James, 71, 72
___ Family, Influence of, 116, 122, 256
Cestre, Simon de, Derby exciseman, 30
Chaddesden, 166, 179, 233
___ John de, 28
___ Hall, 137
CHAPELS-
Becker's, 25
Brookside, 180, 181, 183
Dissenting, 179-181
Friar Gate, 64, 180, 181
Roman Catholic, 180
St. Mary-on-the-Bridge, 40, 199, 230
Unitarian, 180
Victoria Street, 181
Wesley's, 127
Charities, Town, 201-203
Charles I. at Derby, 51, 184
Charlotte, Princess, 43, 200
Charnwood Forest, 21
Charters, Town, 26, 27, 226, 253
Chelaston, William de, sheriff, 31
Chellaston, 6
Chester, Hugh, Earl of, 15, 16
___ Green, 249
___ Road, Old, 2
Chesterfield, 187
___ Earl and Countess of, 34
Child-labour, 130
China Factories, Cockpit Hill, 125, 269
___ King Street, 272
___ Osmaston Road, 272
China Manufacture, 269-273, 282, 290
Choral Society, 146
Christie, Rev. ___, 75, 96, 97
Church and Dissent, 66, 116, 117
Church-ales, 182
CHURCHES-
All Saints', formerly in the King's gift, 13; College of, 24; Tower of, 34, 199; Archdeacon of, 36; inventory of, 40; altars in, 40, 199, 238, 243; Devonshire vault in, 56, 202; Vicars of, 58, 60, 67, 198, 201; re-building of, 66; registers of, 112, 113, 194, 205, 243; iron-work in, 125, 183; oratorios in, 144-146; new organ in, 145; priests' quarrel with the monks of Darley, 195; chimes of, 214
Christ, 188
St. Alkmund's, origin of, 10; patronage of, 13, 140; Vicars of, 66, 69, 94, 136; re-building of, 181
St. George's, 144
St John's, 178, 188
St. Marys, 11
___ (R. Cath.), 181, 188
St. Michael's, patron, the Abbot of Darley, 24; Vicar of, 69; rebuilding of, 181; cistern on, 263
St. Peter's, origin of, xx; patronage of, 24, 140; chantries at, 40, 199, 234, 238; register of, 60; oratorio in, 144; "squint" at, 199; former property of, 231

 INDEX.335

CHURCHES- contd.
St. Werburgh's, origin of, 5; patron, the Abbot of Darley, 24; Vicars of, 28, 31, 35, 228, 229; annals of, 29; oratorio in, 120
Trinity, 144
Churches, Collegiate, 11, 232
Civil War and Commonwealth, The, 48-61
Clarke, William, 183
Clarkson, Rev. Antony, headmaster of the Grammar School, 142
Clayton, barber, 179
Clergy, Influence of Norman, 18; Quarrels of the, 195
Climbing-boys, 175-177
Cloth-weaving, 17, 238, 240
Cluniac Monks, 18-20, 190
Coaches and Coaching, 92, 177, 244, 276, 280-282, 287, 289
Coach-stand, First, in Derby, 279
Coal-mining, 245, 263
Cock-fighting, 163, 165, 214
Cocklane, Matthew, 95, 96
Codnor Breach, Quaker meeting-house at, 180
Coke, Daniel Parker, 115, 135, 166, 256
___ John, M.P., 63; Sir John, 53
___ Letters of Lady, 75
Coleridge, Samuel Taylor, 218
Coln, a Saxon, 15
Colyar, Richard, churchwarden of All Saints', 234
Common Hall, 32, 257-260, 273
___ Lands, 6, 15, 140, 248-254
Cook, John, election witness, 259
Cooke, T.P., 149
Corbett, J., hair-dresser, 132
Corn, Association for bringing, to Derby, 105; cultivation of, encouraged by Parliament, 242
Corn Trade v. Engrossing
Cornere, John de la, 28, 215
Coroners, 26
Coton, Henry de, 23
Cotton-weaving, 266, 267
County Hall, origin of, 27; Theatre at, 108; Quaker preaching at, 118; illuminated, 161; rebuilding of, 167
Coupere, Agnes le, 28
Coventry, 191, 246
Cox, Mr., 135, 137
Cox Heath, Derby Militia at, 156
Crane, Thomas, 134
Cranwell, Luke, 62
Creswell, ___,51
___ George and Robert, 264
Crida, King of Mercia, 3
Criminals, Enlistment of, 195
"Crispin's Day" v. Agincourt
Crompton, Samuel, 166
Cromwell, Thomas, 35, 36, 38, 39
Cross, Headless, 123, 239; Plague, 239
Crosse, The Broken v.Cross, Headless,
Crotchet, silk-throwster, 268
Crowshaw, Richard, 201
Cry of The Oppresseded, The, 235
Cucking-stool, 243
Curfew Bell, 233
Curzon, Sir Nathaniel, 105
Curzon Family, 177

D

Dale Abbey, 243
___ William, Abbot of, 195
Dane-Law, The, 11
Darby (Derby), 10, 197
___ Tobiah, 118
Darby's Yard, 285
Darleigh (Darley), 36
Darley, Abbot of, 21, 23, 24, 31, 36, 37; Abbey, 23, 24, 26, 38, 191, 192, 228, 229; Monks of, 195
___ Grove, 233, 245, 326
Darwin, Dr. Erasmus, 129, 151, 217-219
Davenport's Mill burnt, 205
Debtors, Treatment of, 233
Defoe, Daniel, 52, 263, 277, 291
Denby, Coal-mining at, 263
Depôt, Military, on Rose Hill, 156, 211
Derbigate, Nottingham, 246
Derby, Bailiffs of, 23, 26, 32, 50, 196, 226, 230, 234, 242, 243, 247, 249, 350, 253, 254
___ Burgesses of, 14, 17, 23, 26-28, 32, 227, 249-252, 273
___ Burgesses, Capital, 254
___ Castle at, 2, 5, 11, 15, 327
___ Chamberlains of, 21, 207
___ Corporation of, 63, 121, 131, 134 135, 140, 141, 154, 157, 103, 178, 181, 200, 214, 219, 254, 253, 257, 259, 274, 339
___ Corporation, Steward of, 259
___ formerly a Crown possession, 32
___ Danish, 6-11, 326
___ Dean of, 23
___ First Extension of Borough, 15
___ Freedom of, 135
___ Freemen of, 135, 142, 164, 262
___ Freemen of, Honorary, 261
___ Government remodelled in 1637, 254
___ Isolation of, 247
___ Lord of the Manor of, 233
___ Mayors of, Borrow, Isaac [1730, 1742], 79, 312
Eaton, Thomas [1771], 258, 259
Flint, Henry [1770, 1786], 151, 331
Franceys, Henry [1747], 71, 75, 110
Haden, Richard Wright [1835], 286
Heath, Christopher [1774], 217, 257
Mellor, Henry [1638], 50
Mousley, W. Eaton [1846], 213
Rivett, Thomas [1761], 121
Strutt, Joseph [1835], 142

336INDEX. 

Derby Military in, 101, 102, 111
___ Population of, 107, 333
___ Roman, 2, 3
___ Saxon, 3-9, 325, 326
___ Town Clerk of, 192, 258, 260
___ Town Council of, 132, 219, 286
___ View of, 1732, 70
Derby Blues, The, 81
___ "Horse-nails", 229
___ Red Book, The, 40, 203
Derley (Darley), 10
Derventio, 2, 3, 4
Derwent, The, meaning of, 1; bridges over, 2, 12, 128, 229, 288, 331; fishery in, 24; navigation of, 70, 103, 276 : bathing in, 178
Derwent Wharf, Old, 128
Devonshire, Countess of, 52
___ Duchess of, 270
___ Duke of, 71, 79, 80, 91, 134, 155, 156, 164, 202, 256, 257, 261, 270, 278, 282
___ Funeral of 4th Duke of, 122
Earl of, 32, 53, 63, 64
"Dilly, The Derby", 128, 276
Dinners, Public, 164-167
Dissent in Derby, 62, 117-119, 179-181
Dobinson, Dr., 118
Domesday Book, 13, 14, 17, 18, 233
Draper, Payn le, 28
Drewry, John, 126; Samuel, 68, 70, 74, 75, 87, 91, 95, 96, 120, 126
Drummond, Mrs., Quakeress, 118
Duelling, 194
Duesbury, William, 125, 166, 215, 262, 260, 270, 275
Duffield, 10, 192, 247
___ Castle, 25
___ Road, Old, 326
Duncannon, Viscount, 114
"Dusting", 212
Dwrley (Darley), 10
Dwrfield (Duffield), 10

E

Eaton, Mr., 136
___ Governor of the Gaol, 138
___ Thomas, mayor, 258, 259
Edric, a Saxon, 15
Education, 184-187
Edward I., 27, 30, 31, 192
___ II., 28, 31, 32
___ III,, 30-32, 195
Egginton Heath, 93
Elastic-web manufacture, 266
Elections, 72, 114, 134, 193, 256
Bribery at, 115, 257-262
Drinking at, 114
Ellam's Works, 212
Engrossing and Forestalling, 73, 240-242
Escheator, The King's, 28
Essebourn v. Ashbourn
Esseburn, Sir Robert, 328
Ethelfleda, 8
Etton, Robert de, 28 Exciseman, Derby v.Cestre, Simon d½
Executions, Public, 171
Exeter, Earl of, 121
___ House, 82-85, 87; oak panelling in, 84 Exhibition, 1839, 188

F

Factory Act, 1832, 284
Faggot-voters, 135, 261
Fairs, Ashbourne, 93; Coventry, 246; Derby Cheese, 105; St. James', 18, 134, 237, 246, 327; Stourbridge, 228, 237, 246
Famine, 242
Ferrers, Earl, 25; Henry de, 16; Lady, 76
Fires and Fire-engines, 124, 204-207
Findern, Nicholas of, 203
Fits-Baldric, Hueh, 16
Fitzherbert, Anthony, 42; John, 42; William, Z13
Fitzhubert, Ralph, 15
Fitz-Ralph, Robert, 25
Flamsteed, John, 215-217
Fletcher, Rev. William, headmaster of the Grammar School, 142
Flint, Henry, mayor, 151, 331
Floods, 77, 123, 207-210, 219, 230
Florists, Society of, 165
"Flying-wagons", 71
Foljambe, Thomas, son of Godfrey, 195
Football, Shrovetide, 109, 210-214
Fords, 1, 233, 325-327, 330
Forestalling v. Engrossing
Forster, Judge, 192
"Forty-five, The, 79-90, 99
Fox, George, 58
___ Mrs., Morledge, 183
___ Richard, baillff, 32
Framework-knitting, 171, 264-266, 275
Franceys, Henry, mayor, 71, 75, 262
Franchise, Extension of Borough, 262
Free Library, 85
Freer, Mr., Schoolmaster, 184
French Prisoners of War at Derby, 111
Friary, The, 22, 218, 330
Friends, Society of, v. Quakers
"Frier Yarde", 239
Frost, silk manufacturer, 283
Fuller, Thomas, 203
Funds, Misuse of Town, 257
Funerals, 121, 200

G

Gallows, The, 168
Gaol, formerly on St. Peter's Bridge, 61, 109, 122, 198; Sermons in, 96; attacked by rioters, 138; Debtors in, 235
Gaol, County, on Nuns Green, 126
Gaol-breaking, 168
Gardiner, Colonel, 87
Garlick v. Priests executed
Gas, Introduction of, 153, 182

 INDEX.337

Gawthorn, Rev. James, 141, 272
Gaynesborow, Thomas, Prior of St. James', 71
Gell, Sir John, 49, 52, 53, 55-57, 78
George III., Proclamation of, 110
Georgian Houses, Early, 264
Gibbs, J., architect, 67
"Gillenoe, the Frenchman", 76
"Gill's Igniter", 133
Gisborne, John W., 256; Mr., 73; Thomas, M.P., 121, 138
Glove manufacture, 263
Glover, Stephen, 133, 141
Godwin, Saxon priest, 16
Goldynham, Thomas, Master of St. Leonards, 23
Gourde, G., coach-proprietor, 279
Graham, Captain, 82
Grainger, Corporation Steward, 259
Grammar School v. Schools
Granville, Dr., 144, 289
Grasshopper, Corn Market, The, 279
Gray, Robert, priest, 43
Grayson's, Corn Market, 177
Greatorez, organist, 145; John, keeper of the Gaol, 97
Green Hill Lunatic Asylum, 143
Greensmith, baker, 264
Gresley, or Grieslie, Mr., 193
Grey of Codnor, Richard, Lord, 196
Greycoat Hospital, 201
Guildhall, The, 210, 227, 275
Guilds, Bakers', 243; Farriers', 229, 238; Leicester, 228; Merchant, 27, 30, 32, 226-228; Shoemakers', 238; Town, 230, 246, 251; Trade, 210; Trinity, 21; Weavers', 238

H

Hackney Coaches, 132
Haden, Richard Wright, mayor, 286
Hair-dressing, 129, 164
Hallam, John, 183
Hancock, John, 272; Sampson, 272
Hand-knitting, 264
Harpur, Sir John, 50; Sir Henry, 116, 259
Harrington, Earl and Countess of, 164
Harrison, John, 180, 260; Mr., 145; Mrs., 138
Haslem, John, 272
Hastings, Battle of, 13, 16
Hat manufacture, 240
Hayward, Dorothy and Richard, 202
Haywood, Ellen, centenarian, 184
Health-drinking, 114
Heath, Christopher, mayor, 217, 257; John, 269
Heathcote, Mr., 81, 88
Hedley, George, 101
Henry II. at Derby, 25, 327
Henry III., grant from, to the Nunnery, 21
Henry IV., grants charter to the Nunnery, 22
Hervy, Richard, 31
Hewitt, John, 69 Hewitt's Barn, 127
Hieling, Ranulph de, 28
Highway Robbery, 92
Hodson, William, 281
Hollingshead, Edward, confectioner, 173, 182
Holmes, The, 1, 104, 107, 125, 212, 231, 286, 325
Holmes, James, 69
Hope, Rev. C.S., Vicar of St. Alkmund's, 136
Hopkinson, James, 100
Hopton Heath, Battle of, 53, 56
Hose manufacture, 264-267
Hough, Kedleston water-carrier, 70
Houses of the working-class, 264
Howes, Henry de, 31
Hurricane in 1662, 204
Hutchinson, Colonel, Memoirs of, 52
Hutchinson, Lucy, 52, 54; Dr. Michael - Vicar of All Saints', 67
Hutton, Samuel, 221; William, 42, 66-69, 76, 77, 89, 117, 200, 203, 211-212, 219-224, 255, 268, 330
Hythe, Joan, 199

I

Illumination, Glass-lamp, 166
Infirmary, 140, 144, 146, 155; Baths at, 178
"Ingenious Grotto", The, 182
INNS-
Angel, 107, 165, 277
Bell, 155, 156, 165, 166, 210, 276
Blackamore's Head, 108, 122
County, 262
Cross Keys, 207
George, 79, 81, 98-100, 110, 114, 115, 154, 155, 157, 164, 165, 256, 276
Green Dragon, Corn Market, 112
___ St. Peter's Street, 96
King's Head, 79, 82, 91, 92, 98, 106, 115, 116, 118, 155, 156, 164, 166, 181, 209, 282
Nag's Head, 280
New, 132, 136, 162, 280
Old White Horse, 205
Queen's Head, 257
Red Lion, 94, 143, 277
Rising Sun, 203
Rodney, 178
Royal Hotel, 143
Seven Stars, 183
Shakespear, 148, 194
Three Swans, 69
Tiger, 280
Virgin's, 77, 108
Weavers' Arms, 238
Wheatsheaf, 132
White Lion, 124, 143
Inventories of Church Goods, 40
Iron-work, 229; Hammered, 125, 183
Irving, Washington, 155
Isabella, wife of Edward I., 27 [should this be Edward II. ?]
Isolt, widow of Philip of Derby, 30

338INDEX. 

J

Jackson, Mary, 97
Jacquard Loom, 365
Jews in Derby, 232
John, Charter of, 26
Johnson, Dr. Samuel, 100, 101, 169, 211, 218; T., confectioner, 182
Hoke with a gibbeted corpse, 96
Jones, John, physician, 197
Jordan, Mrs., 148
Justices of the Peace, 32

K

Kean, Edmund, 149; Michael, 270
Kedleston, 70, 177, 233
___ Hall, 99, 100, 110, 111, 137
___ Road, 326
___ Water brought to Derby, 70
Kemble, Stephen, 148
Keys, John, 326
Kilburn, 245
Kilmarnock, Lord, 89
King's Mead or Mede, 6, 197; Nunnery of, 37
Kirkland, Sarah, 179

L

Lambert, Daniel, 154
Lancaster, Joseph, 185
Langford, Mary, 48; Mr., 43
Langley, 29, 43
Langton, Walter de, Bishop of Lichfield, 191
Lea, William, inventor of the Stocking-frame, 264, 275
Lead Trade, 2, 225, 228, 245, 290
Lead, Leonard, china-painter, 272
Leather Trade, 228, 237
Lecture Hall built, 188
"Lecture on Heads", 150
Ledworth, Mr., 93
Lee, Rev. Rowland, 36
Leek's Eating House, 133
Leicester, Burgesses of, 273; Riots in, 105
___ Road, 12
Lenton Priory, 191
Leopold of Saxe-Coburg, Prince, Visit to Derby, 145
Leper Hospital v. St. Leonard
Leuric, Saxon noble, 15
"Levellers", 253
Levies, Military, 196
Libraries, Circulating, 187
Lichfield, Siege of, 54
Lightlad, Oliver, 195
Lincolia, Norman de, 15
Litchurch, 15, 328; meaning of, 327
Little Chester, 2, 15, 138, 252, 264, 325
___ Eaton, 13, 165, 245, 278; "Gang-road" at, 128
___ Field, 254
Littleover, 163 Liversage, Robert, 40, 196, 199, 215
___ Charity, 40, 135, 202
Loan, General, 1626, 49
Locket, Rev. William, vicar of St. Michael's, 69
Lockett, Mr., Town-clerk, 258
Lombe, John, 200, 215, 262, 267, 275; Sir Thomas, 268
London to Derby, Time on the journey, 71, 92, 159
___ Mail lost, 91
___ Road, 144, 203
___ Walter de, vicar of St. Werburgh's, 28, 31, 228, 229
Longevity, Instances of, 184
Lorimer, Nicholas le, 28
Lovegrove, china-painter, 272
"Lucky Lottery Office", 133
Ludham, John, 273
Ludlam v. Priests executed
___ Isaac, 172

M

Machine v. Coaches
Macready, W., 149
McSwiney, Mr., schoolmaster, 189
Malting, 242, 263, 277, 281
Manlove, Rev. Thomas, headmaster of the Grammar School, 126, 142
Manly, Mr. and Mrs., 149
Manser or Mansergh, Peter, 193
Mansfield Road, 2
Margery, Mad, 198
Markeaton, 2, 6, 21, 29, 250
___ Brook, 4, 8, 17, 123, 127, 130, 154, 207, 286, 291, 325-327
Brook, Covering of, 143, 286, 291, 331
Market, New, opened, 1830, 154
Market Hall, 154
___ Place, Shops in, escheated, 28; Bonfires in, 77, 81, 90, 113, 166; Bull-baiting in, 109; first lighted with gas, 153; Dinner in, 163; Reading room in, 188; new, c.1283, 338
Markets, 133, 230
Marlage, William, churchwarden of All Saints', 234
Marriott, W., "Lucky Lottery Office", 133
Mary, Queen of Scots, 43-47
Matlock, water from, brought to Derby, 70
Matthews, Charles, 150
Meat, Thomas, schoolmaster, 221
Mechanics' Institution, 140, 184, 186, 188
Melbourne, 246
Mellor, Henry, 1st mayor of Derby, 50
Mellor, Mr., of Babington House, 254
Mercers' Company, 273-275
Mercia, 3, 4, 5, 7, 10, 11, 17
Mercury, Altar to, 2
Meygnill (Meynell), Hugh de, 29

 INDEX.339

Mile-posts first erected, 278
Militia, 156-158, 161-163
Mill, First fire-proof, 266
Mills, Town, 15-17, 243, 251; St. Mary's Bridge, 230; St. Michael's, 325
Millstones, French, 103
Miraculous, Belief in the, 203
Molineux, Major, 56
Monasteries, Dissolution of the, 35-40, 250
Money coined at Derby, 225
Moneypenny's Map, 330
Monopolies and Trade Restrictions, 227, 273-276
More, Joan, 38; William, 197
Morledge, The, 82, 183, 213, 220, 231, 291, 325
Mountney's, Corn Market, 112
Mousley, W. Eaton, mayor, 213
Mozley, Mr., 137
Mundy, F., 147
Municipal Corporations Act, 141, 142
Murray, Lord George, 81, 85, 86
Musical Festivals, 144-146

N

Nail-making, 229
Newcastle, Earl of, 53
Newspapers, Derby Journal, 134, 187
Mercury, 67-70, 74, 75, 77-80, 83, 84, 87-91, 93, 94, 96, 100, 110, 111, 113, 115, 117, 119, 120, 126, 131, 136, 143-145, 151, 153, 155, 157, 159, 161-164, 166, 169-171, 173, 179, 183, 184, 187, 211, 212, 224, 281, 285, 288
___ Postman, 67
___ Reporter, 131, 187, 283
___ Circulation of, in 1839, 187; price of, in 1832, 187
"Niagara" (fire-engine), 206, 207
Nicholas, Grand Duke, 155
Normanton, 8, 9
___ Road, 168
Northampton, Earl of, 56
Northmen v. Danes
North Road, 327
Northworth, 325
Northworthige, 4, 5, 6, 10, 32
Nottingham, grant out of crown-rent of, to Derby Nunnery, 22 : Butchers at Derby, 116; introduction of gas at, 153; election, 1803, 166; railway from Derby, 189
___ Road, 246, 285, 325, 330
Nunnery, The, v. St. Mary de Pratis
Nun's Green, 21, 60, 62, 69, 84, 96, 103, 110, 123, 126, 130, 151, 174, 194, 208, 211, 214, 272; Mill, 123

O

Oat-cakes, 220
Oates, John, 274
Oatfield, John, 62
Oddfelows, Society of, 140
Oliver, the spy, 173
Ollerenshaw, Rosamund, 69
Omnibuses, Introduction of, 290
Oratorios, 119, 120, 144
Orders, Religious, in the Middle Ages, 191
"Orgeat" 133
Osmaston Road, 91, 93, 165, 246, 272
Osmer, Saxon priest, 16
Overton, Richard de, 197

P

Packhorses, 245, 277
Paganini, 149
Painter, deaf and dumb, 177
Pakynton, William de, 23
Palmer's Mail-coaches, 128
Paradice of Pleasure, The, 243
"Parish", The, 12
Paschall, George, 71
"Passage", 273
Patten-making, 127
Payn, draper, 197
Peak, Road from the, 2, 12
Pegg, barber, 173; William, china-painter, 180, 271
Pegg's Colour Works, 212
Penal Code, Severity of, 169
Pentrich Conspiracy, 172
Pero, Mr., 147
Persecution, Religious, 41, 42
Pews, Church, 178
Philip of Derby, 30
"Philosopher", Curious use of the word, 211
Philosophical Society, 129, 186, 219
Piazzas, The, 89, 291
"Piccage", 273
Pig-keeping in the Town, 235
Pike, Walter, 187
Plague, Visitations of the, 238-240
Plague-stone, The, 123
Planché, Andrew, 269
Plots, Presbyterian, 61
Pocket Boroughs, 255, 256
Pole, German, 256; Richard de la, 23
Police Force, New, 142
Porte, John, bailiff of Derby, 249
Porter, Richard, 222
Postal arrangements, 69, 278, 279
Post-chaises, 282
Post-office,, Old, 280
Pouch, Captain v. Levellers
Pratt, Charles, borough chamberlain, 238; John, schoolmaster, 185; Samuel, parish clerk of St. Peter's, 259
"Prentice Plate", The, 271
Presbyterians, 48, 61
Pretender, The Young, 80-88, 278
Priestley, Dr., 167, 180
Priests executed, 42, 203; recusant, 42, 43
Progresses, Royal, 192
Proudfote, John, 28
Prussian Clergyman at Derby, A, 247
Pugin, A.W., 181

340INDEX. 

Q

Quakers, 48, 58, 65, 118, 180, 181, 185, 271
Quarndon (Quorn), 6, 13, 177, 186, 198
Quarter Sessions, 32

R

Races,Derby, 163
Rag, Thomas, Abbot of Darley, 37
Railways, 189, 285-290
"Ranters", 180
Recorder of Derby, First, 32
Red Book, The Derby, 40, 203
Reform Bill, 116, 133, 140, 141, 182, 261, 273, 281
Rejoicings, Public, 77, 112-116, 157, 159-163, 165-167
Repton, 8, 11, 37, 54, 192; Abbey, 7
Rhodes, John, of Barlborough, 193, 214, 244
Richard II., 23, 31
Rioting, 73, 102-106, 136-140, 172, 194, 213, 251-253
Rivett, Thomas, mayor of Derby, 121
Roads, Condition of, 244-247; improvement of, 279
Robbery and Violence, Prevalence of, 93-97
Roberts, master-sweep, 175
Robinson, Henry, 188; Richard, will of, 200
Rocester, 2
Rodney, Admiral, 177
___ Yard, 178
Roman Catholics, 62, 118, 119, 180, 181
___ Remains, 2
___ Roads, 2, 190, 233, 245, 325
Rope-walking, 76
Roper, of Locko, 265
Roscius, The Young v. Betty
Rose Hill, 156, 211
"Route de Roi" v. Rotten Row
Rushton, Commissioner, 141
Russell, Anthony, 183

S

Sacheverell, George, 65; Dr. Henry, 65, 66
Sadler, hair-dresser, 164; James, 133; Sir Ralph, 43-46, 194, 245
St. Alkmund, 10: relics of, 203
St. Alkmund's Well, 10
St. Chad, Church of, Lichfield, 4
St. Helen, Nunnery of, 23
St. Helen's House, 126, 129, 217
St. James' Priory, 16, 18-22, 35, 37, 190, 204, 327
St Leonard, Hospital of, 23, 198, 234
St. Mary de Pratis, Nunnery of, 21, 22, 38, 204, 238, 250
St. Nicholas, Altar of, in All Saints', 199
Sanitary Conditions, Former, 234
Sarum Missal v. Derby Red Book Satyr against Darby Ale, 243
Saville, James Faucit, 149
Scarsdale, Lord, 99, 110
"Scavage", 273
Schools, Bell, 185, 205; Girls', 129, 184; Grammar, 120, 121, 126, 129, 141, 184, 215, 217; Infants', 184; Lancasterian, 185, 189; National Society's, 186; John Pratt's, 185; Mr. Spencer's, 184; Dr. Sylvester's, 75
Sedan chairs, 132
Serfdom, Extinction of, 240
Seward, Anna, 218
Shambles, The, 208
Shardlow, 91, 116, 122, 279
Shaw, Rev. Ferdinando, 64, 78
Sheriffs, High, Agarde, 50; Will de Chelaston, 31; Hugh Fitx-Baldric, 16; Sir John Gell, 49; Sir John Harpur, 50; John Rhodes, 193, 214; Thomas Rivett, 121; George Sacheverell, 65; Sir Robert Wilmot, 166
Sherwood Forest, Wool from, 264
Ship-money, 49
Short Contention . . . between the French Hood . . . and Black-bagge, A, 237
Shrewsbury, Earl of, 38, 330
Siddals, The, 135, 164, 251, 252, 329
Siddons, Mrs., 149
Silk, American, 268
Silk manufacture, 267-269, 282-285, 290
Silk Mill, Old, 116, 125, 200, 222-224, 267-269
Simpson, governor of the Gaol, 98, 115
___ v. Priests executed
Simpson's, near the New Inn, 132
Sinfin Moor, 163, 164
"Slang" The, 327
Sleigh, Thomas, 62
Slitting Mill, 125
Smith, Edward, 251, 252: John, execution of, 119; John, of Stanley, 195; John Raphael, 126; Thomas, 125, 126; William, 183
___ of Derby, v. Thomas Smith
"Snap-dragon dish", The, 272
Snape's Mill, 103
Society of Friends v. Quakers
Soldiery, Turbulence of, 195
Somers, Government agent, 45
Sorocold, mill-wright, 214, 215, 263, 268
Southwell, Lord, 194
Sparks, James, 89
Spas of England, The, 289
Speed's Map, 126, 326, 328, 331
Spencer, Herbert, 184, 219; Matthew, 184
Spink's Spar Manufactory, 182
Sponar, Laulans, Prior of the Friary, 22
Spot, The, 126
"Squeaking Jemmy", 96
Stafford Castle, 25
Stage wagons, 276, 277, 279
Stamp Duty, 188

 INDEX.341

Stanhope, Hon. Charles, M.P., 72; Hon. John, M.P., 194; Sir Philip, 194; Sir Thomas, 193
Stanley, 195
Stephenson, George, 286
Stevens, George Alexander, 150
Stockingers, 130, 282
Stocking-frame, The, 264-266
Stockport Road, 279
Street, The Great, 328
___ Lamps, Number of, in 1801, 152
___ paving and lighting, 123, 127, 150-154, 244
STREETS-
Agard, 180
Albion, 179
Amen Alley, 232
Babington Lane, 1, 330
Bag Lane, 1, 6, 179
Becket Well Lane, 327
Bold Lane, 147, 150, 152, 210, 244
Bradshaw, 96
Bridge, 186, 205
Bridge Gate, 185, 201, 326, 329
Brook, 180, 210
Burrough's Walk, 79
Canal, 144
Chapel, 180
Cheapside, 5, 230, 328
City Road, 2, 325
Cockpit Hill, 5, 70, 125, 214, 269
College Place, 213, 232
Corn Market, 18, 71, 82, 97, 122, 124, 133, 136, 159, 163, 177, 208, 209, 224, 277, 279, 327
Cross Lanes, 127
Cuckolds' Alley, 127
Dayson or Dayson's Lane, 127, 168
Derwent, 285
Derwent Lane, 326
Eagle Lane, 326
Exeter Row, 219
Ford, 326
Ford Lane, 1
Friar Gate, 75, 81, 90, 123, 138, 168, 176, 177, 180, 205, 232, 264, 325, 330
Full, 82, 94, 96, 108, 133, 152, 160, 185, 213, 217, 219, 222, 232, 260
Green Lane, 184, 185, 209, 233, 327, 330
Grove, 233
Iron Gate, 83, 108, 164, 182, 205, 217, 229, 231, 291
"Iron Gate ende - Lane at", 251
Jury, 232
Kedleston, 325
King, 139, 179, 182, 183, 220, 251, 272, 280
Leather Lane, 231
Lodge Lane, 269
Markeaton (Marton) Lane, 232, 233, 279
Newlands Lane, 327
Nuns, 2, 325
Osmaston, 272
Park, 233
Queen, 215, 217, 251, 264, 280
Rotten Row, 28, 124, 231, 291
Sadler Gate, 78, 8x, 87, 126, 150, 229, 231, 329, 330
St. Helen's, 180, 326
St. James' Lane, 18, 143, 148, 208, 286, 291, 328, 329
St. James', 329
St. Mary's Gate, 11, 27, 72, 76, 90, 96, 145, 150, 152, 243, 264
St. Michael's Lane, 104, 127, 179 251, 330
St. Peter's, 12, 96, 109, 125, 159, 161, 209, 280, 281
Siddals Lane, 144, 176, 234
___ Road, 290
Silk Mill Lane, 200, 205
Thorn Tree Lane, 286, 325, 330
Traffic, 144
Twitchell, The, 127
Victoria, 181, 327
Walker or Walker's Lane, 123, 201, 232
Wardwick, 4, 18, 85, 149, 205, 209, 212, 233, 263, 327, 330
Well, 326
Willow Row, 328
Wilmot, 219
Streets, Condition of, in 1695, 244
___ Inspector of, 154
Strete, Richard, 36
Strike in 1833-4, 175, 283
Strutt, Anthony, 177; Jedediah, 125 215, 262, 265-267; Joseph, 142, 161, 188, 189, 209
Stuart, Prince Charles Edward v. Pretender, The Young
Surnames, Origin of, 233
Sutton, Thomas, 37
Swarkestone, 12, 86, 250
Swetnam, Rev. Joseph, vicar of All Saints' 58, 60, 198, 201
Sylvester, Dr., 75

T

Tamworth, 4
Taxation v. Tolls
Taylor, Dr. (Chevalier), 100
Tea-drinking, 182
Telford, engineer, 279
Temperance Societies, 182
Thacker, James, 35; Robert, vicar of St. Werburgh's, 35; Thomas, 35
Thatched Roofs, 204, 205
Theatre, Bold Lane, 147-150, 153; Full Street, 108
Theatrical Performances, 75, 108, 109, 120, 147-150, 153
"Thistle dish", The, 272
Thomason, manager of the China factory, 272
Thomson, Margaret, 43
Thorp, widow, centenarian, 184
Thurlston, 62

342INDEX. 

Tochi, Saxon noble, 15
Tolls and Taxation, 15, 16, 18, 23, 26, 29-32, 226-231, 246-273, 326, 328-330
Toll-gates, Establishment of, 91
Topham, Thomas, the Strong man, 77
Tories v. Whigs
Touchett, Thomas, 22, 29
Tour into Derbyshire, Bray's, 279
Town Hall, view of, in 1730, 118; untiled by hurricane, 1662, 204; burnt 206, 238; silk machines set up in, 267
Town Lands v. Common Lands
___ Property, Waste of, 255
Trade Restrictions v. Monopolies
Trades of Derby, Early, 225, 226, 228-232
___ Unions, 174, 283
Train-bands, 197
Travellers abroad from Derby, 197
Travelling Expenses in 1774, 99
Trent, The, 39, 337, 267, 276
True Blue Club, 135, 160, 162, 167, 272
Turner, William, 172
Turpin, Dick, 93
Tutbury Castle, 25, 43, 46, 47
___ Road, 245
Twyford, 8
Tyrrel's Dancing Room, 75

U

Unitarians, 180, 181
Uttoxeter, 51, 36, 60
___ Road, 2, 46

V

Vernon, Admiral, 77
Vestris, Madame, 249
Vickars, Murder of Mrs., 94-96
Volunteers, 156-259

W

Waits, Town, 114, 214
Wakes, Derby, 327
Walk through Derby, Simpson's, 180
Wallis, Alfred, 85; John, 160; W.W., 289
Warbro (Werburgh), 129
Ward, Samuel, 201
Warde, Samuel, 62
Wards, Town divided into, 142
Wardwick, Stuart Mansion in, 263
Waste, Joan, 41 Watchmen, 150-152
Water supply, 1692, 263
Water-wheel, Town, 263
Wathall, Anne, 274
Wedge, brewer, 209
Welshmen assaulted in Derby, 195
Wesley, Rev. John, 117, 127, 179
West, Thomas, of Brighton, 144
West's Academy, 148
Wheeldon, William, china-painter, 272
Whigs and Tories, 115-117, 260
Whipping, Public, 102, 109, 168
White, Colonel, 59
White Hart Yard, 108
Whitehurst, John, 125, 214, 215, 217, 274, 275
William I. 16
___ IV., Presentation to, 272
Williamson, Anne, executed, 93
Wilmot, Dr., vicar of All Saints', 58; Edward, 259; Sir Robert, 166
___ Hospital, 201
Wilne Ferry, 237
Winchester, Statute of, 247
Windmill Pit, 41
Wine Trade, 228
Wingfield, Sir Richard, 197
___ Manor, 43
___ Road, 245
Winter, Rev. Joshua, 142
Wirksworth, 52, 93, 100, 103, 176, 184, 245
___ Character of the Miners of, 52
Withers, Edward, china-painter, 272
Wood, W., grocer, 279
Wool Trade, 24, 30, 228, 282
Woollatt, William, 265
Woolley MSS., 225, 264, 265, 277, 278, 328, 329
Workhouses, 143
Wragg, Adam, 100
Wright, Captain, 61; Joseph, 82, 177, 217; Richard, bailiff of Derby, 32, 234
Wylughby, Richard de, 23


Y

Yates, Benjamin, 125, 183; John, 183
York, Duke of, 99
Yorkshire, Catholic Rising in, 38

Z

Zouch, Sir John, 44, 193, 194

---

Bemrose & Sons Limited, Printers, Derby and London.

OCR/transcript by Rosemary Lockie in November 2016.

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