A Piece of Britain - award winning heritage by Hazle Ceramics
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Fancy That of London

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 This Adam screen is still inside, with 1700s counters, shelving and cash desk.

 34 Haymarket in Edwardian times c1910. The street’s name is from a 1663 livestock market closed in 1830 by ever richer locals!

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Hazle Ceramics
Fancy That of London
on London Haymarket
Upper windows from Oxford High Street create symmetry
Chris McAllister details such as the UK flag. Rarer than Antiques

An early model from 1990, this page also has images of Fribourg & Treyer as the building’s first shop. The London Walk in 2010 included a visit to Fancy That here to view the interior and Hazle Ceramics.

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 1950s era. From 1720-1981 Fribourg & Treyer sold toiletries, tobacco and snuff wares to nearby famous gentlemen’s clubs such as Boodles, Whites and Brook’s. King George IV and his only daughter Princess Charlotte, the former Kings of Hanover and Belgium and the Dukes of Cambridge and Sussex were among the Royal clients.

 This deep-bowed front is London’s last, as a 1774 Building Act banned depths over 10 inches onto streets. Note Fancy That’s dolls plus fanlight windows over the doors.

 Top: Fancy That window. Above: Hazle Ceramics and more on the 1700s shelves.

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