Grace's Guide

British Industrial History

Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 146,698 pages of information and 232,162 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.

Eagle Foundry, London

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of 134 Maid Lane (now renamed Park Street), Southwark, London

1809 Advert: 'Capital Steam Engine, &c.
By Mr. CHAMPNEY, on the Premises, the Eagle Foundry, No. 134, Maid-lane, Southwark, on THURSDAY next., the 12th inst, at Eleven, by Order of Messrs. Bradley and Coxen, dissolving Partnership,
Capital 4-horse power STEAM ENGINE by Fenton, Murray and Wood, with all the apparatus compleat, with riggers, straps, spindles, brickwork and timbers, and a quantity of cast iron and lead pipe, &c. To be viewed until the day of sale, between the hours of nine and five, when Particulars may had on the Premises ; and of Mr. Champney, No. 8, Basing-lane.'[1]

1810 George Coxon of the Eagle Foundry listed as a contributing member to the Society for the Encouragement of Arts, &c.

1818 Advert: 'To Iron Founders.- Wanted a sober steady MAN, to undertake the Management of a small Foundry, in the Country—he must perfectly understand Moulding and Melting. For further particulars apply to Mr. J. Bradley, Eagle Foundry, Maid-lane, Southwark.'[2]

An 1834 map shows 'Bradley's Foundry' immediately west of the site of the Globe Theatre.


See Also

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Sources of Information

  1. Morning Advertiser - Monday 9 October 1809
  2. Morning Advertiser - Wednesday 23 December 1818