City Centre South
- NEIGHBOURHOOD BOOKLET SERIES
- Wigford: Historic Lincoln South of the River
- Lincoln’s West End: A History
- Monks Road: Lincoln's East End through Time
- Uphill Lincoln I: Burton Road, Newport & the Ermine Estate
- Uphill Lincoln II: The North-Eastern Suburbs
- South-East Lincoln: Canwick Road, South Common, St Catherine’s and Bracebridge
- Brayford Pool: Lincoln's Waterfront Through Time
- Boultham & Swallowbeck: Lincoln's South Western Suburbs
- Birchwood, Hartsholme and Swanpool: Lincoln’s Outer South-Western Suburbs
- Lincoln's Castle, Bail & Close
- Lincoln's City Centre: North of the River Witham
Lincoln’s City Centre South of the River Witham:
From High Bridge to South Park
Editor: Andrew Walker
Now available for £6.95
ANDREW WALKER Introduction
ALASTAIR MACINTOSH Recent archaeological investigations in Wigford
ARTHUR WARD Nonconformist chapels and meeting houses of other denominations
ARTHUR WARD Anglican places of worship
GEOFF TANN St Botolph’s Parish Hall, 39b High Street
PAUL HICKMAN Some nineteenth-century Wigford nuisances
ROB WHEELER St Mark’s Station
BERYL GEORGE ‘The folly of our forefathers’: The High Street level crossings
DAVE WATT Map of the district
RUTH TINLEY Lincoln Corn Exchange
MIRIAM SMITH High Street gateway to Boultham Hall
CHRIS PAGE Mills in the parish of St Peter-at-Gowts
ROB WHEELER Great Gowts – a forgotten ford
MAURICE HODSON Four bridges and Sincil Dyke
HAZEL KENT Schools
MAURICE HODSON Napoleon Place
ANDREW WALKER Residential development, c. 1875-1939
ANDREW JACKSON & HAZEL KENT The Lincoln Co-operative Society and the lower High Street
This 64 page volume in the Survey of Lincoln neighbourhood series examines an area of the city closely associated with the southern High Street, bounded at the north by High Bridge and at the south by South Park. The area covered extends west to the River Witham, as it runs parallel to the High Street and to the east by Sincil Dyke.
The booklet focuses upon the buildings and structures within the neighbourhood, ranging across time from the Roman period to the later twentieth century. As this volume makes clear, this part of the city has played a vital part in accommodating its workers over time. Employment has been provided in a variety of occupations, in mills, workshops, retail and wholesale businesses and railway-related activities. Large quantities of workers’ housing is also in evidence and the district’s schools, places of worship and associated buildings are all examined here.
Together, the various chapters reveal how an exploration of the neighbourhood’s buildings and structures can shed light on the social, economic and cultural lives of its inhabitants. This is a companion volume to the Survey of Lincoln’s first neighbourhood publication, Wigford: Historic Lincoln South of the River.
For further details or to order copies, please email Geoff Tann at firstname.lastname@example.org .
Waterstones (Cornhill, Lincoln)
Waterstones (High Street, Lincoln)
Lindum Books (Bailgate)
Jews Court Bookshop (foot of Steep Hill, Lincoln)
Kay Books Online
Lincs Co-op (Sincil Street)
P. 14 Nonconformist Chapels And Meeting Houses Of Other Denominations
second paragraph should read: In 1913 (Date-stone), a Congregationalist Sunday School/Lecture Hall was erected ......
Arthur Ward adds: In 1888, on a site north of the present 1913 building, was erected a iron building (tin tabernacle), following the clearance of six houses. This was paid for by Joseph Ruston and erected under the supervision of architect, William Mortimer.
The 1913 building became redundant in 1992/3. It was designed by architect J C Broughton and built by builder, F S Highton (?).