Can you help us? We are compiling a list of paintings, artwork, artefacts, buildings, street names – in fact anything with a link to the Huguenots. Please help us by sending us your findings (please use the search feature first to avoid duplicate entries) .
|120 Bethnal Green Road
|Historic Pub - The Flower Pot
|An historic pub 'the Flower Pot' was situated at "the Corner of Cock-lane and Brick-lane, in the Road leading from Shoreditch to Bethnal-green" (now 120 Bethnal Green Road) and was present by 1800, when it hosted meetings of a local Huguenot society. It survived as a pub until 1917.
|18 Folgate Street, Spitalfields, London
|Dennis Severs House - A museum set out as a Huguenot house from 1724
|Dennis Severs’ House at 18 Folgate Street, Spitalfields is more than just a time capsule. It is both a breathtaking and an intimate portrait of the lives of a family of Huguenot silk-weavers from 1724 to the dawn of the 20thC.
|19 Oxendon Street, SW1Y 4EH
|Currently mixed use building, including a community since 1965. (Oscar Garry design.) Likely the only building in London named specifically after the Huguenots still standing. In one of the original areas of Huguenots in central London (Orange Street and Oxendon Street, near Soho).
|40 Cranbrook Street, Bethnal Green
|Huguenot Silk weaver's family home
|Charles Kingsley, author of 'The Water Babies' lodged next door during his social conditions research into the status of the poor.
|40 Cranbrook Street, Bethnal Green
|Silk weaver's patterns woven
|Benjamin Hale's predecessors wove 'heavy patterned silk fabrics'. A pattern which survived into early 20th century was of a 'Paisley style' design in bright coloured hand-woven silk, also a web of silk ready for the loom in peach colour, and silk shears, worn and used
|5 Fournier Street, E1
|An 18th century silk merchant’s house
|56-58 Artillery Lane, Spitalfields
|Jourdain and Rybot
|home of silk merchants
|Actively traded and in private collections
|Silvercraft by Daniel and Charles May, Huguenot family in Blackfriar's, Shoreditch, Bethnal Green mid1700s-1800s. Charles and Daniel both appear in Grimwade's Biographies and their work is actively traded and can be seen online. There is a private collection of Charles May's thimbles in Australia.
|Addiscombe Military Academy Surrey
|Drawing Master at the Addiscombe Military Academy, Surrey
|Grave at St Nicholas Church
|Armagh near Mill Town and Coney Island
|Winard Bridge appearing on John Rocque 1760 map of Armagh. London Museum and assorted Northern Ireland experts have all advised they simple have never heard of Winard Bridge and can offer no direction. I descend from Vennard family #12 that I can first confirm via records as living nearby and around that bridge
|Haultain, James James appears to have carried on the family business Calico printer, proprietor of Haultain et Cie,. He died in 1753, and was buried at Banstead. His widow leased a large property, Durham House, overlooking Fair Green, in mid-18th century
|Bateman’s Row, Brick Lane, Church Row, Club Row, Cock Lane, Dirty Lane, Elder St (Liberty of Norton Folgate), George St, Hare St, Hart’s Lane, Holywell Lane, New Gravel Lane, New Inn Yard, Sclater St, Swan Yard, Turville St
|Chamberlain, Clasisse, Boisson families
|Residences of 18th and 19th century Huguenot weavers, including Chamberlain, Claisse and Boisson families. Sources: Parish records, census records, The London Times, Proceedings of the Old Bailey, poor law removal records
|Beddington Park, Beddington, Surrey
|Francis Carew's Elizabethan garden at Beddington
|French gardeners were employed by Francis Carew. Also interesting is that Francis Carew had the first orangery in Britain
|Renvoise family tomb
|Peter Renvoise. He was a sibling of Elizabeth Renvoize
|Box Hill, nr Dorking, Surrey
|Died 6 June 1800
|Buried head down
|Brighton and Hove Museum
|Ceramics from the Chelsea Porcelain Factory
|The factory was run by Flemish Huguenots
|Memorials to Huguenots (who came to Bristol in 1680s) in Lord Mayor's Chapel & nearby nearby St Stephen's Church.
|The British Museum has a trade card from Abel Panchaud showing two Chinese figures, one of whom is holding a watch. Abel's clocks are still in circulation today with a number of them being sold through specialist antique dealers
|Bunhill Fields, London
|Early nonconformist cemetery
|Burials of Huguenots were usually in Anglican churchyards thus they appear in parish registers, but some can be found in the early nonconformist cemetery at Bunhill Fields, London.