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His land was sold after his death, and this strongly suggests that he did not leave heirs male. In a well-known passage he says, ‘From thence (the Marshalsea), towards London Bridge on the same side, be many fair inns for the receipt of travellers; by these signs: the Spurre, Christopher, Bull, Queen’s Head, Tabard, George, Hart, King’s Head,’ etc.’ (The Old inns of Southwark). This indenture, dated February 21, 1622, by which ownership of the Globe playhouse and other properties in Southwark and in Bread Street in London was restored to Sir Matthew Brend, shows William Shakespeare as a tenant in the parish of St Saviour: ‘And also all those messuages, tenements, houses, edifices, buildings, chambers, rooms,playhouse, gardens, orchards, void grounds and other lands and hereditaments whatsoever with all and singular their appurtenances now or late in the several tenures oroccupations of Francis Carter, tanner, John Oldfield, tanner, Hugh Tucker, waterman, John Kene, dyer, Henry Draper, beer-brewer, Avery Butcher, waterman, Hendrick Sturman, armourer, Nicholas Zetchwell, baker, John Treherne, gentleman (father-in-law of William Harris, as follows), George Archer, porter, Laurence Bushe, draper, John Johnson, tailor, John Knolles, Abraham Campion, beer-brewer, Richard Burbage, and William Shakspeare, gentlemen, John Bingham, saddler, and Robert Bromfield, gentleman, and of every or any of them, they and every or any of their assign or assigns, or in the tenure, manurance, holding or occupation of any other person or persons situate, lying and being in Maiden Lane in the parish of Saint Saviour alias Saint Mary Overies in Southwark in the said county of Surrey’. It was the chief thoroughfare to and from London for the southern counties, and by the coast for the busiest parts of the Continent; a place for ‘birds of passage,’ for great receipt of people and trade, from divers shires of the realm, and so necessarily occupied by inns in number out of all proportion to ordinary shops and dwellings. on the eve of his coronation, March 17, 1400, and Chief Justice of the King’s Bench, 29 Jan. The Borough, according to a State Paper of 1619, ‘consists chiefly of innkeepers.’ Honest John Stow in his Survey (1598) implies almost as much.

(She retired 26 years ago and ended her last regular TV gig 36 years ago.) Feh.

This is a 66-worder and it’s not by Berry, so you’d expect the grid to have some junk in it.