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On one of our last weekends in London
before moving to Suffolk, some friends
took us on a pub-crawl to some favourite
(or, in this case, not such a favourite)
pubs in and around the City. Starting at
the wonderful 'Black Friar', just over the
Farringdon Bridge, for a pint of London
Pride, there followed, in increasingly
hazy recollection, Ye Olde Mitre off
Hatton Garden, the famous 'Cheshire
Cheese' off Fleet Street, the 'Cittie of
Yorke' on Fleet St itself (since 1430) and
a couple of others I've since forgotten.
We ended up in The Jerusalem Tavern in
Farringdon. But because it was packed,
I've had to have several others visits in order to create the composite picture you see here
of the front parlour, this despite not being particularly fond of the St Peter's ale that is sold
here to the exclusion of all others.
At the end of a very long day, I was somewhat surprised to discover that I hadn't left my
camera somewhere (bit of a habit, that), but ultimately this was the only picture from the
day that I liked, apart from one of the beautiful Art Nouveau interior of the Black Friar. But
if you want to see that, I respectfully suggest you go there yourself - it's well worth the
effort.
On one of our last weekends in London before moving to Suffolk, some friends took us on a pub-crawl to some favourite (or, in this case, not
such a favourite) pubs in and around the City. Starting at the wonderful 'Black Friar', just over the Farringdon Bridge, for a pint of London
Pride, there followed, in increasingly hazy recollection, Ye Olde Mitre off Hatton Garden, the famous 'Cheshire Cheese' off Fleet Street, the
'Cittie of Yorke' on Fleet St itself (since 1430) and a couple of others I've since forgotten. We ended up in The Jerusalem Tavern in Farringdon.
But because it was packed, I've had to have several others visits in order to create the composite picture you see here of the front parlour, this
despite not being particularly fond of the St Peter's ale that is sold here to the exclusion of all others.
At the end of a very long day, I was somewhat surprised to discover that I hadn't left my camera somewhere (bit of a habit, that), but
ultimately this was the only picture from the day that I liked, apart from one of the beautiful Art Nouveau interior of the Black Friar. But if you
want to see that, I respectfully suggest you go there yourself - it's well worth the effort.
On one of our last weekends in London
before moving to Suffolk, some friends
took us on a pub-crawl to some
favourite (or, in this case, not such a
favourite) pubs in and around the City.
Starting at the wonderful 'Black Friar',
just over the Farringdon Bridge, for a
pint of London Pride, there followed, in
increasingly hazy recollection, Ye Olde
Mitre off Hatton Garden, the famous
'Cheshire Cheese' off Fleet Street, the
'Cittie of Yorke' on Fleet St itself (since
1430) and a couple of others I've since
forgotten. We ended up in The
Jerusalem Tavern in Farringdon. But
because it was packed, I've had to
have several others visits in order to create the composite picture you see here of the
front parlour, this despite not being particularly fond of the St Peter's ale that is sold here
to the exclusion of all others.
At the end of a very long day, I was somewhat surprised to discover that I hadn't left my
camera somewhere (bit of a habit, that), but ultimately this was the only picture from the
day that I liked, apart from one of the beautiful Art Nouveau interior of the Black Friar.
But if you want to see that, I respectfully suggest you go there yourself - it's well worth the
effort.

The Jerusalem Tavern

On one of our last weekends in London before moving to Suffolk, some friends took us on a pub-crawl to some favourite (or, in this case, not such a favourite) pubs in and around the City. Starting at the wonderful 'Black Friar', just over the Farringdon Bridge, for a pint of London Pride, there followed, in increasingly hazy recollection, Ye Olde Mitre off Hatton Garden,  the famous 'Cheshire Cheese' off Fleet Street, the 'Cittie of Yorke' on Fleet St itself (since 1430) and a couple of others I've since forgotten. We ended up in The Jerusalem Tavern in Farringdon. But because it was packed, I've had to have several others visits in order to create the composite picture you see here of the front parlour, this despite not being particularly fond of the St Peter's ale that is sold here to the exclusion of all others. 
At the end of a very long day, I was somewhat surprised to discover that I hadn't left my camera somewhere (bit of a habit, that), but ultimately this was the only picture from the day that I liked, apart from one of the beautiful Art Nouveau interior of the Black Friar. But if you want to see that, I respectfully suggest you go there yourself - it's well worth the effort. 
    
    
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A classic narrow oak frame for this classic scene of the English pub

A classic narrow oak frame for this classic scene of the English pub

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