New Globe Gardens

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Venue Type & Location

Pleasure Gardens

Site Name: New Globe Gardens
Location: London
County: London (city-county)
Location Type: Town - in town at determined location

Overview

  • Address: Mile End Road (just East of Regent’s Canal). For a current map, Click Here .


  • Alternate Names: New Globe Pleasure Gardens


  • 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.


  • See the 'Events at venue' link for a listing of blackface/minstrelsy-related events that took place in this performance space (with attached bibliographic references).


    Beth Marquis

  • Troupes at New Globe Gardens

    Events at New Globe Gardens

    Event Date Venue Location Troupe
    Variety 31 May 1852 - 31 May 1852 London, London (city-county) Unknown Minstrel Troupe (New Globe Gardens, 52)

    Bibliographic Sources

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




      (Under Entertainment and Recreation - Gardens and Spas - New Globe Pleasure-Grounds): “NEW GLOBE PLEASURE-GROUNDS, MILE END ROAD



      The New Globe Tavern, No.359 Mile End Road, was - and is (though somewhat altered) - a substantial building, with a fine golden globe still keeping its balance on the roof. From the twenties or thirties till the sixties it had some spacious grounds in the rear, entered from an archway beside the tavern. These grounds contained fine trees, and were prettily laid out with many fountains, statues and rustic boxes. On the west of grounds was the Regent's Canal, and the whistling and puffing of the Eastern Counties Railway in the background were, for a time, looked on as amusing novelties.”