Old Nottingham Street Index

map4col

Many of Nottingham’s street’s have a story to tell, some related to the name itself and some to events and incidents that happened on them.

In Nottingham any thoroughfare with “Bar” in it’s name denotes one that would bar or block your passage at some point or time; as in a Toll Bar, a point where you would have to pay to continue along that route.

Any thoroughfare with “Gate” in it’s name denotes “Place” or “Place of” from: C13: Old Norse, gata, path.

Old Nottingham Streets (in alphabetical order):

Angel Row
Back Lane
Back Side
Bar Gate
Barker Gate
Bearward Lane
Beck Barn
Beck Lane
Beest Hill
Beller Gate
Birch Lane
Blood Lane
Blow Bladder Street
Boot Lane
Bottle Lane
Brawde Lane
Brew House Yard
Bridlesmith Gate
Bridge End
Brightmore Hill
Broad Lane
Broad Marsh
Butt Dyke
Butter Cross
Byard Lane
Canal Street
Carlton Road
Carlton Street
Carter Gate
Castle Gate
Chandlers Lane
Chapel Bar
Chepe Side
Chesterfield Lane
Cliff Road
Clumber Street
Coalpit Lane
Cook Stool Row
Cow Lane
Cur Lane
Derby Road
Derry Mount
Drewry Hill
Drury Hill
Dunghill Place
Exchange
Exchange Alley
Fair Maids Lane
Fink Hill Street
Fire Row
Fish Shambles
Fisher Gate
Fletcher Gate
Flesshewer Gate
Fox Lane
Fox Lane End
Frier Lane
Gardiners Hill
Garners Hill
Goose Gate
Grey Friar Gate
Gridle Smith Gate
Halifax Lane
Heathcote Street
Hele Stone
Hen Cross
High Pavement
High Cross
High Street
Hockley
Hockley Hole
Hollow Stone
Hound Gate
Hungate
Jack Nuttals Lane
St. James Lane
St. James Street
Jew Lane
St. Johns Street
Leen Side
Linby Lane
Lister Gate
London Road
Long Row
Long Stairs
Low Pavement
Malin Hill
Malt Cross
Maneing Hill
Mansfield Road
Manvers Street
Market Street
St. Marys Church Side
St. Marys Hill
St. Marys Gate
Medla Hill
Medlum Hill
Middle Hill
Middle Pavement
Millstone Lane
Monday Cross
Mount Street
Mont Hall Gate
Mont Lane
Moot Hall Gate
Narrow Marsh
New Shambles
Newarke Lane
Newark Road
New Change
St. Nicholas Church Walk
St. Nicholas Street
Oatmeal Market
Old Shambles
Olerstone
Parade (The)
Parliament Street
Park Street
Palavicinis Row
Peck Lane
Pedlars Places
Pelham Street
Pennyfoot Lane
Pepper Street
St. Peters Church Walk
St. Peters Lane
Peter Gate
Pig Fair
Pilcher Gate
Postern Street
Postern (The)
Plumptre Square
Poultry
Queen Street
Ram Yard
Red Lion Square
Red Lion Street
Riste Place
Rock Holes
Rock Houses
Rosemary Gate
Rosemary Lane
Rotten Row
Sadler Gate
Saturday Shambles
Shambles End
Shambles Lane
Sheep Lane
Shengaim Lane
Shoe Booths
Shoemakers Booths
Short Hill
South Parade
Smithy Row
Spaniel Row
Stoney Street
Swine Fair
Swine Green
Theater Square
Theater Street
Timber Hill
Toll House Hill
Trent Lanes
Turncalf Alley
Turnbull Street
Upper Parliament Street
Victoria Street
Vout Lane
Walnen Lane
Wallnut Tree Lane
Warser Gate
Waverly Street
Weekday Cross
Weekday Market
Weekday Shambles
Wheeler Gate
Wheelwright Gate
White Rents (The)
Wide Shambles
Wooler Gate
Woolpack Lane

Advertisements

About nottinghamhiddenhistoryteam

Originally formed in 1965 to try to save or at least record before destruction the cave sites continually discovered during the major redevelopment of the City that took place in Nottingham in the 1960′s. Almost every day new sites were unearthed and destroyed before anyone was notified; last thing they wanted was someone telling them to stop what they were doing; TIME is MONEY. The word HIDDEN in the Team’s title is because a lot of what was being invisibly lost in the redevelopment was our early history in the caves, they are under most, if now all, of Nottingham. In the 80’s and 90’s the Team conducted with the help of Dr Robert Morrell and Syd Henley, research and work on Nottingham’s history, folklore and local archaeology. The Team published quarterly magazines on their findings. The Team lapsed for a few years after the death of Paul Nix who was the team leader for thirty plus years. The Team has reformed and is now back working on Nottingham local history. On this blog you will find a series of history, folklore and archaeological related articles and information. Most of the material published will be specifically related to Nottingham/shire local history.
This entry was posted in Nottingham Street Tales. Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s