Anderson's Hotel

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Venue Type & Location

Hotel

Site Name: Anderson's Hotel
Location: London
County: London (city-county)
Location Type: Town - in town at determined location

Overview

  • Conclusive information about this venue has not been located. It is possible, however, that the hotel in question is in fact Anderton's Hotel. Some basic information about this Lecture Hall can be found below.


  • Address: 164 Fleet Street (on the North side, between Bolt & Johnson courts). For a current map, Click Here.


  • Performance Space Description: Information about this venue has not yet been compiled; however, some sense of the performance space may be gleaned by following the links at right. In particular:


  • See the 'Bibliographic Sources' link for a provisional list of venue-relevant resources (both primary and secondary). Wherever possible (i.e. when the pertinent text is relatively short and/or easily condensed) this material has been transcribed, and appears beneath the appropriate bibliographic citation.


  • Troupes at Anderson's Hotel

    Events at Anderson's Hotel

    Event Date Venue Location Troupe
    Variety 3 April 1852 - 3 April 1852 London, London (city-county) Gentlemen of Morning Advertiser Choral Society

    Bibliographic Sources

    • Dictionary of Victorian London Online. 07/27/2008 (http://www.victorianlondon.org/)




      (Under Houses and Housing - Hotels - list of hotels): Anderton’s appears on a list of “East End and Central – Second Class” hotels. The address is given as 164 Fleet Street.

      :

    • Thornbury, Walter. Old and New London Vol. 1 (1878). Reproduced at British History Online .




      ”Between Bolt and Johnson's courts (152–166, north)—say near "Anderton's Hotel"—there lived, in the reign of George II. […] Christopher Pinchbeck, an ingenious musical-clockmaker, […]



      ‘Anderton's Hotel’ (No. 164, north side) occupies the site of a house given, as Mr. Noble says, in 1405, to the Goldsmiths' Company, under the singular title of ‘The Horn in the Hoop,’ probably at that time a tavern. In the register of St. Dunstan's is an entry (1597), ‘Ralph slaine at the Horne, buryed,’ but no further record exists of this hot-headed roysterer. In the reign of King James I. the ‘Horn’ is described as ‘between the 'Red Lion,' over against Serjeants' Inn, and Three-legged Alley.’”