Thomas Goldney
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Thomas Goldney man of property : the creation of a Clifton estate, 1731-1768 by P. K. Stembridge

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Published by P. Stembridge in [Bristol] .
Written in English


  • Goldney, Thomas -- Estate.,
  • Historic gardens -- England -- Bristol -- History -- 18th century.,
  • Acquisition of property -- England -- Bristol -- History -- 18th century.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementP. K. Stembridge.
The Physical Object
Pagination24 p. :
Number of Pages24
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16309070M
ISBN 100951829017

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Thomas Goldney's Garden [Stembridge, P.K.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Thomas Goldney's Garden. The Goldney family first came to Bristol in when Thomas Goldney I, son of a prosperous clothier, was apprenticed to a Bristol grocer. After leasing Goldney House in , his son Thomas Goldney II bought it in Thomas Goldney II was a successful Quaker businessman with investments in trade and in Abraham Darby's iron works at. Author by: P. K. Stembridge Languange: en Publisher by: Format Available: PDF, ePub, Mobi Total Read: 83 Total Download: File Size: 44,7 Mb Description: Thomas Goldney I was born in at Chippenham, Wiltshire, the second son of a fairly prosperous was sent to Bristol in as apprentice to a grocer. Looking for Thomas Goldney's Garden Paperback? Visit musicMagpie for great deals and super savings with FREE delivery today! Menu × Sell. Login. OFFERS Mobile Phones Tech Tech Accessories Gaming Books DVD Blu-ray Music.

ILLUSTRATIONS S H Grimm, Goldney, the rotunda and bastion from the west, (British Library) ARCHIVAL ITEMS Thomas Goldney, 'Garden Book', begun , deeds and family archive, University of Bristol Special Collections; Debois Landscape Survey Group, 'A Survey of the Landscape of Goldney House, Bristol', Thomas Goldney's Garden Book, title page. Courtesy: University of Bristol Library Special Collections. Photo: Lin Baldock possibly a conveyance, and the pages are fastened together with string. The finished size is fourteen-and-a-half centimetres in height by nine-and-a-half centimetres in.   Information documented in the National Archives show how that voyage, and more financed by both Thomas Goldney II and his son, were part of the triangular slave trade. The Goldney family's influence in Bristol can be traced to , when Thomas Goldney was sent by his father to Bristol from Chippenham in Wiltshire, to serve as an apprentice for seven years. His son born in , also named Thomas, prospered as a grocer and in leased a country house in Clifton, now known as Goldney Hall. After the death of his father in , Thomas Goldney II purchased.

  Goldney Hall, Clifton. But hidden in the National Archives are records that reveal that voyage, and more financed by both Thomas Goldney II and his son were part of . GOLDNEY, PHILIP (–), soldier, second son of Thomas Goldney, esq., of Goldney House, Clifton, was born in London 21 Nov. He was educated at a private school, and in went out to Bengal as a cadet of the East India Company's army. Thomas Goldney's Garden by P.K. Stembridge. Stembridge | 30 pages £ | ISBN 0 2 5. In the 18th century, Thomas Goldney, a Quaker merchant, created a remarkable garden which survives today in Clifton. This booklet tells of the building of the famous grotto, the planting, the gardeners and the visitors who left accounts of what. Get this from a library! Thomas Goldney, Gabriel Goldney, Elizabeth Goldney, Ann Goldney Martha Champion Richard Ford, John Ball, John Woods, and Abraham Darby, proprietors, partners, and sharers of feveral iron furnaces, and works for making iron, at Colebrook Dale, in Salop. Appellants. And William Hayward, Esq; respondent. The respondent's case.