History of the Bath Tavern in Brougham Street at Lozells in Birmingham in the county of Warwickshire.

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Some history of the Bath Tavern

This pub was generally known as the Bath Tavern but I have seen references to the house as the Bath Cottage, Bath Cottage Tavern or Ye Olde Bath Tavern. The name of the pub is derived from its close proximity to the baths established in Brougham Street by Edmund Shilton during 1849. Indeed, Edmund Shilton was the licensee of the Bath Cottage.

Birmingham : Advertisement for New Baths in Brougham Street in Hockley [1849]

More information on the Bath Tavern on Brougham Street to follow. I probably created the page as I had a link to the Bath Tavern from another page. When building the site it is easier to place links as they crop up rather than go back later on. I realise this is frustrating if you were specifically looking for information on the Bath Tavern. There is information on Birmingham dotted around the website - click here for a suitable starting place.

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More information on the Bath Tavern on Brougham Street to follow.

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More information on the Bath Tavern on Brougham Street to follow.

See Villa Tavern.

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More information on the Bath Tavern on Brougham Street to follow.


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More information on the Bath Tavern on Brougham Street to follow.

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Licensees of this pub

1852 - Edmund S. Shilton
1854 - J. C. Corbett
1856 - George Pickin
1911 - Frank Stokes
1913 - Mrs Sarah Jane Smith
Note : this is not a complete list of licensees for this pub.

Map

Map of the Bath Tavern on Brougham Street to follow.

Genealogy Connections

If you have a genealogy story or query regarding the Bath Tavern you can contact me and I will post it here in addition to including your message within the website pages for Birmingham Genealogy.

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Have Your Say

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Related Newspaper Articles

"The Aston Manor Liberal Unionist Association, Villa Ward, arranged a meeting last evening on the bowling green of Ye Olde Bath Tavern, Brougham Street. Alderman W. O. Atkinson presided. An address was delivered by Mr. W. T. Carter, from Australia, upon "The Fiscal and Other Questions of the Hour." He urged, in the course of his remarks, that Mr. Chamberlain's plan for giving to the colonies reciprocity and asking from the colonies the reciprocity which they had already offered, was plan for the consolidation of the Empire. There was not the slightest doubt it would lead to the colonies asking British men at home to see that the Parliament at Westminster was an Imperial Parliament, and that there was room for some colonists to take their seat. Mr. Chamberlain's proposals were the most wonderful combination of business-like statesmanship that had ever been set before him. [Hear, hear.] Those who were working in this cause had a cause worth working for and a man worth following. [Applause]. Afterwards a vote of thanks was heartily accorded the chairman and Mr. Carter."
"Meeting of Aston Unionists"
Birmingham Mail : July 12th 1904 Page 2

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