Grace's Guide is the leading source of historical information on industry and manufacturing in Britain. This web publication contains 137,427 pages of information and 221,356 images on early companies, their products and the people who designed and built them.
Maker of stationary engines. 
Formerly William Fox.
1864 A New Steam Pump, intended as a boiler feeder, has been perfected at Messrs. Kittoe and Jackson of Clerkenwell. Although a very small size it throws 600 gallons an hour.
1868 6 HP low-cost Paragon steam engine of very simple design, having a trunk-type piston arrangement (i.e. no crosshead), yet fully enclosed to be double-acting. A V-shaped portion extended upwards from the piston to take up some of the clearance space. It is not clear how lubrication and sealing of the crankshaft were effected. The slide valve rod is guided by a crosshead in a slot, with the outboard end running in an eccentric slot in the flywheel. They also made the ‘Paragon‘ pump with similar features. At that time the company was located at Compton Street, Clerkenwell
1869 Steam-driven, rail-mounted machine for sinking screw piles for the Punjab Northern Railway
1871 Making hydrostatic steering gear invented by Admiral Inglefield for naval vessels, including HMS Monarch
1871 Employing 40 men and boys.
1871 Partnership dissolved between G. D. Kittoe and P. Brotherhood, Compton Street, mechanical engineers, 8th September.
Became Brotherhood and Hardingham