A Piece of Britain - award winning heritage by Hazle Ceramics
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Maunder’s Fishmonger

Introduction
The Chelsea Embankment was built as a sewer cover and river Thames flood defence in 1874. When old Lombard Street below became part of a widened Cheyne Walk, this quaint 1600s shop could be seen face on for the first time and was a magnet for artists. Writer Thomas Carlyle’s wife Jane bought fish here. Cheyne Walk is now a magnet for the rich and famous!

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Hazle Ceramics
Maunder’s Fishmonger
Just 50 cast as a Limited Edition 50 Only lost shop created from images Every store front painted by Hazle
on London Maunder’s

 Elizabeth Maunder sold fresh and fried fish at 72 Cheyne Walk. This 1887 watercolour by Philip Norman was in his 1905 book, “London Vanished and Vanishing”. The store was demolished, 1892.

£295 Worldwide
With Free Postage

 An Impromptu Dance, Frederick Brown 1883. The organ grinder in Cheyne Walk is on the new Chelsea Embankment, with river unseen right. As on a red sign above, “J Allbrook Chimney Sweep” smokes in his doorway. Maunder’s is next door.

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 Frying smoke, W Burgess, 1891.

 Old Lombard Street - very narrow pre-1874. Maunders has the canopy.

 Old Lombard Street by W Greaves before becoming part of Cheyne Walk. Maunder’s is the 6th shop up. The right side was later demolished.

 The popular Thames whitebait was fried as a cheap finger food.

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