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As at close-by Bury Street

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As at close-by Bury Street – and to be sure that one's twin crosswise over London in St James' – the name references an old Suffolk association. The two London addresses at the base of Ken Shuttleworth's right away notorious 'song to the twofold helix' at 30 St Mary Ax review the capable abbots of Bury St Edmunds who had a townhouse adjacent, while the West End road is an advancement by Henry Jermyn, Earl of St Albans, whose nation seat was outside the same town.
Suffolk squire and Square Mile fat cat Sir William Capel, draper and twice Lord Mayor, in 1509 succeeded in raising the money to manufacture a little house of prayer on the south side of the congregation of St Bartholomew-by-the-Exchange. After six years he was let go here, together with Myles Coverdale (1488–1569), interpreter of the Bible into English. Sadly both house of prayer and church – all the more ordinarily called Little St Bartholomew's to recognize it from its more considerable opponent at Smithfield (q.v.) – were devastated in the Great Fire. Their substitutions by Wren were then pulverized in 1840 to clear a path for a quickly extending Bank of England.
Scarcely a yard wide and embedded into a small porch of really Georgian century houses, a plaque on one of which erroneously states that Wren lived in it amid the development of St Paul's on the inverse side of the waterway. Lying in the shadow of Tate Modern, the name reviews the conventional red zucchetto or skull-top worn by senior ministers, a Cardinal's Cap or Cardinal's Hat Tavern is known not existed here before the year of the Armada. It is not known which cardinal if any it alluded to, in any case, in spite of the fact that until the Dissolution a significant part of the area and property here was in the ownership of the abbots of St Mary Overie (now London Cathedral) and later of the religious administrators of Winchester.



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