You are here:
PortCities London home
About this Site
Explore this site
Browse the site by time
About maritime London
Tudor and Stuart port
Browse the site by topic
People and places
Crime and punishment
Leisure, health and housing
Thames art, literature and architecture
The working Thames
London's docks and shipping
Trades, industries and institutions
Port of science and discovery
Ceremony and catastrophe
London in war and conflict
Fun and games
Things to do
Send an e-card
34 Results found
The following results matched your search criteria:
Ratcliffe Highway, a road lying to the north of the Wapping waterfront, was the most notorious area for prostitution in the port. Sailors from ships...
Shop workers preparing for a staff outing.
Tea ladies at the Plaistow offices of R & H Green and Silley Weir Ltd.
Tea ladies serving employees at the Plaistow offices of the ship repair company R & H Green and Silley Weir Ltd in October 1957.
Portrait of a woman.
A portrait of a woman wearing an ornate blouse with a high neck, taken by the photographers Seagrave of Woolwich & Plumstead. On the back is the...
Office staff of Green and Silley Weir.
A formal occasion for office staff of the ship repair business R & H Green and Silley Weir Ltd.
Miss Bonnett and Mrs Georgina Myra Richards, employees of the Royal Observatory.
Miss Bonnett and Georgina Myra Richards (née Cumberledge) began work at the Observatory in 1929 and 1930 respectively. As ‘lady...
Nurses of the East Ham Isolation Hospital.
The Metropolitan Asylums Board often had to take small numbers of smallpox cases from the growing districts just outside London. By the end of the...
The 17th century
The 18th century
The tabulator room at R & H Green and Silley Weir Ltd.
The tabulator system was invented by the American Herman Hollerith and adapted by commerce and industry for accounting, cost distribution, inventory...
Email the selected results to:
Legal & Copyright
About this Site