Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 146,682 pages of information and 232,152 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.
Charles Coldridge (c1781- ) of 224 High Street, and the Devon and Exeter Iron Foundry, Northernhay Road, Exeter
1809 October 7th. Married at Exeter to Mary Hollett
1810 Birth of son Charles May Coldridge
1813 Birth of son George Coldridge
1822 Birth of daughter Emily
1826 Birth of son John Coldridge
1828. Advertisement. 'STOVE GRATE MANUFACTORY, SMITHERY and FOUNDRY, 224, High-Street, Exeter. C. COLDRIDGE, Furnishing Ironmonger, has just Manufactured most extensive and splendid variety of FASHIONABLE STOVE GRATES, FENDERS. &c. which he is confident will be found in Design and Execution rival the Assortment Manufacturer in the Metropolis, with this ESSENTIAL ADVANTAGE, that the comparatively inexpensive System of his Establishment enable him to render them full THIRTY PER CENT LESS. He has also made an IMPORTANT IMPROVEMENT in his PATENT KITCHENS, well worthy the attention of the Public. His FURNISHING WAREROOMS (which are very extensive) are replete with a STOCK of GOODS of the first quality, the prices of which are peculiarly advantageous. An Elegant Variety of TABLE LAMPS and CHANDELIERS, comprising every recent improvement. N.B. Cheap Iron Hurdles, Gates, and Fencing.'
1838 Sale of the contents of 224 High Street as 'the proprietor (Mr. Coldridge) having declined the retail business, and being about to remove his manufacturing establishment to his newly erected premises The Devon and Exeter Iron Foundry, Northernhay Road, near the New London Inn'.
1843 Sale of 224 High Street (occupied by R. G. Visick, Chemist), and Fonthill Villa at Mount Radford Park, and the Devon and Exeter Iron Foundry situate near the terminus of the Bristol and Exeter Railway.