Bristol Potters and Potteries

Research by Reg Jackson

Bristol Potters

Research by Reg Jackson


Born c1827 in Longton, Staffordshire (51C).

1851 2 Pipe Lane, Temple parish (24), living with her husband John (51C).

ALMARACK Masin (Mary, Maria)

Born c1801 in Burslem, Staffordshire, she was the mother of John, Charles Ann Almarack and the mother-in-law of James Mountford and Charles Cole (41C, 51C, 61C, 71C).

1841 Potter, widow, Glass House Court, Temple parish (41C).
1851 Printer [probably an earthenware printer], widow, 15 Church Street, Temple parish (50), living with her children and Charles Cole, her son-in-law (51C).
1861 A transferer at white ware pottery, 3 Little Avon Street, Temple parish (61C).
1871 ‘Earthenware’, 6 Rose Alley, Temple parish (76) (71C).
Sarah and Charlotte, born c1821 out of county (41C), Elizabeth, born c1824 out of county (41C), John, born c1826 out of county (41C), Jane, born c1830 out of county (41C), Ann, born c1832 in Staffordshire (51C), Charles, born c1839 in Staffordshire (51C), William born c1840, out of county (41C)


Born c1862 in Bristol (81C).

1881 1 Stanley Hill, Bedminster (19) (81C).


The brother of James Alsop II (A).

1776 5 Nov. or 5 Dec. The son of Uriah Alsop of St George, Gloucestershire, he was apprenticed to James Alsop I.  Friends to find apparel and washing (A, Ao).
1779 3 Aug. Isaac Alsop of St James’s parish married Elizabeth Bence of the same parish, spinster, by licence. The bride appears unable to sign her name and where she has made her mark she was referred to as Francis Bence. (JaPR).
1784 7 Apr. He obtained his freedom as a potter (F, G).
1784 Temple parish (P).



See the Potteries section for the 123 (or 125) Temple Street Pottery and the St Thomas Street Pottery 1.

123 (or 125) Temple Street Pottery

c1781-1804 It is not known exactly when James Alsop I established the 123 (or 125) Temple Street Pottery, but it was operating from at least 1781.

In 1804 Alsop’s pottery at 123 (or 125) Temple Street was taken over by Price and Read and James Alsop I moved to the St Thomas Street Pottery 1.

St Thomas Street Pottery 1

1805-06 James Alsop I ran the St Thomas Street Pottery 1, trading as James Alsop and Company.

James Alsop I died in 1806 and the Pottery was taken over by Morgan, Walker and Company.


Born c1747, the son of Uriah Alsop, yeoman, of St George, Gloucestershire (A).  His relationship to the other Alsop potters is not known although they all came from St George.

1761 9 Nov. The son of Uriah Alsop of St George, Gloucestershire, yeoman, he was apprenticed to William Taylor with £10, the gift of Edward Colston, deceased (A, Ao).
1774 4 Oct. Became a free potter (F, G).
1774 Potter, Temple parish (P).
1775 Potter, 9 Water Lane, Temple (SD).
1776 Possibly the John [sic] Alsop who stood surety for John Marsh to keep an alehouse in St James’s parish (AKL).  John Marsh was James’s brother-in-law having married his sister Martha at St Philip & Jacob church on 11 April 1773 (information from V. Radford).
1776 5 Dec. Potter, Temple Street (Ao).
1777 21 Oct. A potter of Temple parish he was granted a licence to marry Hannah Podger of Castle Precincts at Temple.  Bondsman: John Marsh of St Philip & Jacob, wine merchant (M).
1777 2 Nov. James Alsop of Temple parish married Hannah Podger (information from V. Radford).
1781-94 Described as a potter or brown stone potter of Temple Street (P, BWMD, RD, BD, BBD, Ao, MD).
1789-94 He was noted as having a female servant, one horse and a cart with two wheels (Temple-W).
1795-1803 Brown stone potter, 125 Temple Street (MD).
1796 9 Jan. ‘Thursday died, after a long indisposition, borne with that exemplary patience becoming a Christian, Mrs Alsop, wife of Mr Alsop, potter, in Temple-street’ (BMBJ).
1797 25 Jan. A list of persons whose gouts lead into the common sewer between Temple and St Thomas parishes includes James Alsop of Temple Street (Q).
1798 3 Mar. A list of voluntary subscribers for the defence of the country includes ‘Temple parish James Alsop £4 4s 0d’ (FFJ).
1798 19 Mar. Witnessed the marriage of Robert Torkington of Chatham, Kent, gent. And Patty Marsh, spinster, at Temple church (information from V. Radford).  Other witness was Rachel Maybury.
1798 22 Sep. Licence for the marriage of James Alsop of Temple, potter, widower, and Margaret Griffiths of St Michael, spinster.  Bondsman: William Maybury of St Peter’s, silk dyer (information from V. Radford).
1799 29 Oct. A Grand Jury Presentment regarding the common sewer includes James Alsop of Avon Street (Q).
1803-04 A brown stone potter living in Temple Street, Temple parish (MD).
1804 Alsop’s pottery at 125 Temple Street was taken over by Price and Read.  Alsop moved to St Thomas Street.
1805 James Alsop and Company, brown stone potters, Thomas Street (MD).
1805 29 Jun. ‘Tuesday night about 12 o’clock a fire broke out in the pottery of Messrs. Alsop & Co. in St Thomas-street, which was soon got under without any considerable damage’ (FFJ).
1805 He stood surety for Philip Tanswell to keep an alehouse in Temple parish (AKL).
1806 Trading as James Alsop & Co., brown stone potters in ‘Temple Street’ (MD).  This is presumably a mistake for Thomas Street.
1806 20 Jan. He died and was buried at Iron Acton, Glos. (information from V. Radford).
1806 22 Feb. ‘Iron Action, Glos. To be sold (in fee by auction) At the Lamb Inn at Iron Acton … A very comfortable and desirable messuage lately fitted up at a considerable expense in a neat and desirable manner in the cottage style; comprising a small entrance hall, two parlours, two kitchens, a cellar, six bed-chambers and a dressing room; with a paved yard, coach-house, stalled stable, a walled pleasure garden, planted with choice fruit trees, a small kitchen garden, and other conveniences adjoining, situate opposite the Parsonage at Iron Acton aforesaid … now [in the occupation of] Mrs. Alsop, widow of the late Mr. james Alsop.  Also a close of rich meadow or pasture ground containing about siz acres (more or less) situate at a small distance from the said messuage …’ (information from V. Radford).
1806 14 May. James Alsop’s will was proved:
‘Being in good health and sound in mind I do make this my last Will and Testament.  I give and bequeath to my loving wife the whole of my property during her natural life and at her demise I will and bequeath my two houses situate in Wine Street Bristol to Wm. Maybury and his wife for the use of their two children Henry and Eliza jointly after the age of twenty if living and for their use if living.  My houses situate in Temple Street I bequeath to my neice Patty Torkington if living during her natural life and at her death to her son Andrew if living if not to revert to Henry Maybury son of Wm. And Rachel Maybury as above mentioned.  I bequeath to Ann Jenkins the sum of £20 if living in my family if not if she is living the sum of £10 for her faithful and honest service.  I constitute John and William Snook of the City of Bristol wine merchants to be my executors leaving them One Guinea each as a token of friendship to purchase a ring.  In witness whereof I have hereunto set my hand and seal this 21st day of June 1804 in the presence of John Snook Wm. Lovell and Wm. Snook’.
(information from V. Radford, will at PRO).   [Note: Rachel Maybury was the Rachel Alsop who married William Maybury at St Michael’s, Bath on 10 Oct 1790. Her relationship to James Alsop I is not known (information from Rosemary Potter)].
1810 22 Dec. ‘To Be Sold By Auction, At the Globe Tavern, in Christmas Street, on Monday the 14th day of January next … the reversion in fee, expectant on the decease of Mrs Margaret Alsop, widow, aged about 60 years, of all those Three Messuages or Tenements adjoining together, situate in Saint Thomas Street, in the said city of Bristol – And also the extensive Yard and Potter’s Manufactory complete, situate behind the said Messuages, one of which said Messuages is now in the occupation of William Peters, Tinman, and the other two are used as warehouses, and are, together with the said Manufactory, in the occupation of Charles Price, Potter …’ (FFJ).
1850 23 Mar. Obituary ‘March 18th at 190 Oxford St., Mrs. Margaret Alsop, formerly of Bristol and of Iron Acton in the county of Glos. in her 98th year of her age’ (information from V. Radford, Bristol Mercury).
Isaac Alsop, 5 Nov or Dec 1776 (A, Ao) – 7 Apr 1784 (F)
With his wife Hannah:
Uriah Alsop, 17 Mar 1788 (A, Ao) – 9 Oct 1812 (F)
James Alsop II, 10 Sep or 10 Nov 1788 (A, Ao) – 6 Jun 1802 (F)
With his wife Margaret:
John Hibbard, 30 Jul 1800 (A, Ao)
Thomas Bawn Yabbicom, 2 Aug 1802 (A, Ao)
It was probably James Alsop who took as apprentices:
John Milsom, 25 Jan 1805 (A, Ao) – discharged 12 May 1807 (A)
Soloman Edmunds, 21 May 1806 (A, Ao)

Rate and tax book entries:
25 Mar 1776-25 Mar 1778] Alsop & Evans, Temple Street (Temple-W)
[25 Mar 1778-29 Sep 1802 James Alsop, Temple Street (Temple-W,LS,Wa,L)
29 Sep 1803-29 Sep 1805] James Alsop for self and Price & Read, Temple Street (Temple-L)
25 Mar 1805-25 Mar 1806 Execs Jas. Alsop for Price & Read, Temple Street (Temple-L)
25 Mar 1806-29 Sep 1807 Widow Alsop for Price & Read, Temple Street (Temple-L)



The brother of Isaac Alsop (A).

1773 19 Jan. The son of Uriah Alsop, late of Stapleton, Glos., coalminer, apprenticed to Richard and Judith Champion as a china painter (A, Ao).



The son of Abraham Alsop of St George, Glos., yeoman, and brother of Uriah Alsop I (A, Ao).

1774 8 May. Probably the James Alsop baptised at St George, the son of Abraham and Sarah Alsop (Ancestry website).
1788 10 Sep or 10 Nov.  Apprenticed to James I and Hannah Alsop (A, Ao).
1802 6 Jul. Free potter (F).

The following could apply to either James Alsop I or III.

1803-05 Brown stone potter, Temple Street, Temple parish (MD).  (Possibly a mistake for St Thomas Street)
1805 He stood surety for Philip Tanswell to keep an alehouse in Temple parish (AKL).
1805 Potter, Thomas Street (Holden’s D).
1806 James Alsop & Co., brown stone potters, Temple Street (MD).  (Possibly a mistake for St Thomas Street)


See the Potteries List section for the Lawrence Hill Pottery

c1808-c45 He appears to have been operating a Pottery in Lawrence Hill

There are no subsequent references to a Pottery in Lawrence Hill but documents for that area are rare.


The brother of James Alsop III and father of Uriah Alsop II (A).

1771 6 Oct. Probably the Uriah Alsop baptised at St George, the son of Abraham and Sarah Alsop (Ancestry website).
1788 17 Mar. The son of James Alsop of St George, Gloucestershire, a labourer, he was apprenticed to James I and Hannah Alsop.  Master to find apparel and washing (A, Ao).
1808 5 Dec. A potter of Lawrence Hill he stood surety of £20 for the appearance of William Organ at the next Sessions (T).
1808-30 Potter, Lawrence Hill, St Philip’s parish (P, MD).
1812 9 Oct. He obtained his freedom (F).
1828 10 May. Noted as a potter of St Philip’s parish when his son, James, was apprenticed to John Wright, a printer (A).
1832 & 1834 Potter, Lawrence Hill, St Philip and Jacob out parish (BRO 04736, List of Electors).
1832 6 Sep. Possibly the Uriah Alsop, aged 62, buried in Bristol (Ancestry website).
1845 13 Jan. He was noted as a stoneware potter when his daughter, Mary, married William Speak, a farmer of Philadelphia Street, St Paul’s (PaPR).
With wife Jane:
Uriah Alsop II, 12 May 1823 (A)


The son of Uriah Alsop I.

1823 12 May. Apprenticed to his parents (A).
1830 Milk Street, St James’s parish (P).
1832 Uriah Alsop jnr., Milk Street, St James’s parish (List of Electors BRO 04736).  (But he does not appear in the list for 1834).

AMATT Anthony

See the Potteries List section for the Crews Hole Pottery.

c1819-1827 Anthony Amatt ran the Crews Hole Pottery.

The Pottery seems to have closed after Amatt advertised it for sale in 1827.


Baptised at Wirksworth, Derbyshire on 13 November 1761, the son of George Amot, a joiner, and Hannah (or Anna) Down of Kirk Ireton (married in 1751) (information from John Smith and 51C).

It is possible that Amatt gained his experience in weaving and spinning at the works of Richard Arkwright of Cromford which is only a mile or two away from the village of Wirksworth.

1780 12 Sep. He married Peggy Johnson at Wirksworth, Derbyshire (Owen 1873, 293; Ancestry website).
1790s It is believed he established a weaving mill at Twerton, near Bath, Somerset.
1794 Living at Twerton, Somerset.

15 Jul. Richard Egan, a china and glass retailer of Bath, wrote to his brother-in-law saying that he had ‘a man that lives 1 mile and a half out of Bath that formerly work’d at Cockpit Hill who enamels for me’.  A number of accounts from Anthony Amatt to Egan dated 22 August, 18 September and 21 October in that year refer to Amatt painting various crests and borders on earthenware (Trans English Ceramic Circle 1966, 56).  The Cockpit Hill Pottery was certainly operating between 1767 and about 1782, although it may have existed since 1750.  It produced creamware.  William Duesbury was a partner in the concern from 1764 (Towner 1978, 90-104).

1794-95 Amatt was living at Twerton, painting (as proved by bills in my possession) on earthenware and china for Mr Egan, of Bath, brother-in-law of the second William Duesbury, of the Derby China Works.  He was afterwards a stocking weaver (Jewitt 1877, 235).
1798 He purchased the remainder of the lease of a crown glass manufactory situated at the corner of St Thomas Street and Portwall Lane.  The premises had previously been occupied by Stephen Cave & Co. (Pountney 1920, 253).
1799 John and Charles Cartwright took Amatt to court for infringement of their patent on a wool-combing machine.  The case was heard before Justice Rooke when it was held that there was no cause for action.  It was later heard by Lord Chief Justice Eldon in the Court of Common Pleas when the plaintiffs were awarded damages of £1,000 against Amatt and his co-defendants (information from John Smith).
1799 Mar to Sep. Watts & Co., glasshouse, yard, warehouse, etc. void (SMR-L) (Note: Sep 1798 to Mar 1799 missing).
1800 Mar to Sep. Watts & Co. tenement, occupied by Anthony Amatt

Watts & Co. workshop, warehouse, etc (SMR-L)

Amatt & Co. and Anthony Amatt (2 premises) (SMR-Ch).

1800-18 Thomas Street, St Mary Redcliffe parish.  In 1818 the address is given as 56 Thomas Street (MD, SMR-P).
1801-02 Amatt, Harris, Watts & Peal, worsted manufacturers, Thomas Street, St Mary Redcliffe parish (MD).
1803-17 Amatt, Harris & Co., worsted and cotton manufacturers, Thomas Street, St Mary Redcliffe parish (MD, SMR-P, SMR-L).

Amatt & Co., worsted manufacturers, apparently had an agency and secured orders in Leicester during the early 19th century.  At that time Leicester was the centre of the worsted spinning industry (Chapman, S.D. 1967 ‘The early Factory Masters: transitions to the factory system in the Midlands textile industry’. Newton Abbot: David & Charles).

1808 1 Jan. His wife, Peggy, died aged 47 years 8 days and was buried at Twerton, Somerset.  Hugh Owen records the inscription on the tombstone which is reputed to have been made by Amatt out of impressed letters on a pottery tablet.  Nearby was buried her mother, Margaret Johnson, who died 12 June 1796 aged 63 years (Owen 1873, 293; Pountney 1920, 255).
1816 20 Nov. Amatt’s affairs were placed in the hands of trustees, following the death of his co-partner Wintour Harris, attorney, who died a bankrupt.  The principal creditors were Stephen Wilkins, Francis Hoare, Thomas Slater, William Reynolds and John Pitt.  The total amount owed was £7642 9s 10½d.  Amatt was described as a worsted spinner of Bristol.  The agreement protected Amatt against debts exceeding £20.
1817 14 Jun. ‘To manufacturers of porcelain. To be sold by Private Contract, a capital factory and premises, in Saint Thomas Street, Bristol, lately occupied by Amatt Harris, and Co., consisting of the very extensive factory, containing four floors each 140 feet long and 20 feet wide, with the engine house, warehouse, smiths’ shops, stable, stove, spacious yards in front of and behind the same, and great variety of other buildings; the whole occupying an acre and three-quarters of ground, and most commodiously arranged and well adapted for any trade requiring considerable space.  There is also a very large cone affording amply conveniences for four spacious stoves.

Also a capital steam engine on the principle of Bolton and Watt, of 16 horse power, and a very capacious reservoir for soft water.

Also, an excellent family house for a resident partner or manager, adjoining the factory, and eight tenements contiguous, for workmen.  The factory, etc., may be viewed by application on the premises and further particulars may be known by applying to Mr. Charles Lawrence, Solicitor, Cirencester, or to Mr. Wintour Harris, Solicitor, Bristol. (One concern)’. (Rodney Hampson, pers comm).

1817 8 Sep. He married Jane Moss of St Mary Redcliffe parish at Redcliffe church (Pountney 1920, 256).
1818 14 Feb. Amatt, Harris & Co. advertised their woollen manufactory for sale.  This included a glass cone (FFJ).
c1819 He established his pottery on the north bank of the River Avon at Crews Hole.
1819-26 Amatt at Crews Hole, single property (St George, rate books).
1820 Property in Thomas Street described as ‘late Amatt & Co.’ (SMR-L).
1827 Amatt paying rates on a house and garden, but no rates on the pottery (St George, rate books).
Undated But probably 1820s – Amatt’s notebooks in the Bristol Reference Library.
1827 10 Sep. Amatt advertised his pottery at Crews Hole for sale.  Lot 1 comprised an excellent newly-built dwelling house, comprising a kitchen, arched cellar, larder, wash-house, dining room, with verandah fronting the River Avon, parlour behind, china pantry, three good bedrooms and two attics. Also ‘an extensive manufactory adjoining, and measuring 204 feet in length, and of an irregular depth throughout from 42 feet east to 17 feet west, consisting of a ground-floor and two stories, three large burning kilns, slip kilns, stoves, clay-house, drying-rooms, warehouse, lathes and wheels, pot-boards, squeezing-box, plaster-moulds, colour-mill, crane, and every other convenience necessary for carrying on an extensive trade in the manufacture of earthenware.  A never failing stream of excellent clear water runs through the manufactory.  The premises have been substantially built within the last 8 years … The whole ranges in front of the River Avon … for which there are every facility for loading and unloading goods, and there is also a constant communication by canal boats and barges passing to and from Bristol, Bath, London, and all the towns upon the lines of the Kennet and Avon, and the Wilts and Berks, canals.  There is an abundance of coal within three quarters of a mile ..  Lot 2 a coal yard adjoining Lot1, and extending 112 feet in length by 54 feet in depth at the west and 32 feet at the east end … Also a capital newly erected warehouse thereon, 55 feet long and 17 feet wide, with a stable and slip-kiln … Lot 3 a large and productive garden opposite Lot 1, and fronting the south, containing about half an acre, and well stocked with fruit trees in full bearing’ (Bristol Mercury).

Pountney states that ‘Another noted pottery was close to the Lamb at Crew’s Hole, where two fairly large kilns, built of pennant stone, are still standing.  They were situated within a large building of two floors, and the cones pass through the first floor and roof, and extend to a considerable height above the latter.  On both the ground floor and the first floor levels are arched entrances, used by the potters for stacking the saggars when loading the wares into the kilns.  These and the furnaces around the base can still be seen’ (Pountney 1920, 17-18).

1832 28 Mar. Jane Amett, St Philips, Bristol, 58. Twerton, near Bath, burial register transcript. (information from Marek Lewcun).
1835 He is reputed to have assisted William Powell in producing a new stoneware glaze (Pountney 1920, 257).
1841 Potter (80), living with his housekeeper, Susannah Tippett (65), at 9 Adelaide Place, St Mary Redcliffe parish (41C).
1850 10 Sep. ‘This is the last will and testament of me Anthony Amatt of Chatterton Square in the city of Bristol, gentleman.  I give and bequeath unto my nephew George Amatt of Sacheverel Street in the Borough of Derby carpenter all my household furniture, plate, linen, glass, books, pictures, prints and other effects of the like nature and also my watches and trinkets to and for his own absolute use and benefit.  I give and bequeath unto William Powell of the City of Bristol, stone ware potter the sum of two hundred pounds being part of a sum of five hundred pounds deposited by me in the Bristol Branch of Messieurs Stuckeys Banking Company and for which I hold their note payable with interest at three pounds per centum per annum.  Upon trust that he the said William Powell do and shall lay out and invest the same at interest in such a way as he may think proper and do and shall out of the same interest and also out of such principal money or sum of two hundred pounds as may be necessary for that purpose pay into the proper hands of my faithful servant Susannah Tippett who has resided with me for fifty years and upwards the sum of eight shillings weekly and every week for and during the term of her natural life free from any legacy duty that may be charged or payable thereon or in respect thereof.  And from and after her decease provided the said principal sum of two hundred pounds and the interest from time to time arising thereon shall not have been fully expended in payment of the said weekly sum to the said Susannah Tippett as aforesaid then I give and bequeath the surplus which shall be then remaining of the said principal sum and interest as aforesaid unto my nephew the said George Amatt to and for his own absolute use and benefit And as to the residue of the said sum of five hundred pounds so deposited by me in the Bristol Branch of Messiuers Stuckeys Banking Company as aforesaid and all the rest residue and remainder of my personal property whatsoever and wheresoever which may belong to me at my decease I give and bequeath the same unto the said George Amatt to and for his own sole absolute use and benefit but subject nevertheless to the payment of all my debts and funeral and testamentary expences and the expences of proving this my will. And I hereby nominate constitute and appoint the said William Powell to be the sole executor of this my will with power to compound debts and settle claims against or in favour of my estate and to retain all costs charges and expences which he may be at any time heretofore made and do declare this to be my last will and testament.  In witness whereof I have set my hand this tenth day of September in the Year of Our Lord One Thousand eight hundred and fifty.

Signed: A. Amatt, James Harris attny Bristol, Thomas Sainsbury his clerk.

On the twelfth day of April 1851 William Powell … was duly sworn … that the personal estate and effects of the said deceased do not amount in value to the sum of six hundred pounds and that the testator died on or about the third day of April 1851’ (BRO – Will).

1851 Retired potter (90), born in Wirksworth, Derbyshire.  Living at 3 Chatterton Square, St Mary Redcliffe parish, with his housekeeper, Susannah Tippett (70), who was born in Keynsham, Somerset (51C).
1851 3 Apr. Amatt died (Ancestry website).


AMOS James

Born c1843 in Burslem, Staffordshire, the husband of Mary Amos (81C).

1881 Labourer potter, 2 Water Lane, Temple parish (38), living with wife Mary (35), born in Burslem, and his brother-in-law Josiah Boon, foreman potter, and his family (81C).


Born c1846 in Burslem, Staffordshire, the sister of Josiah Boon and the wife of James Amos (81C).

1881 Paintress, 2 Water Lane, Temple parish (35), living with her husband James (81C).


Born c1852 in Shelton, Staffordshire (71C).

1871 Packer at pottery, lodging at 41 Edward Street, St Philip’s parish (19) (71C).


1693 25 Nov. A potter of Temple parish he was granted a licence to marry Elizabeth Warner of Clifton, Gloucestershire, at Clifton.  Bondsmen: Thomas Humphrys of Bedminster, clerk, and Edward Goodyard, sexton of Bristol Cathedral (M).



1696 A William Andrews was recorded as living in St Augustine’s parish with his wife Christian, and children Elizabeth, Rebecca, Christian and Martha (Ralph & Williams 1968, 40).
1700 4 Oct. Noted as a potmaker when, with his wife Christian, he took Jonathan Smith as apprentice (A).
1701 20 Mar. Probably the William Andrews, a merchant, who was associated with Mary Orchard in leasing a tenement and pothouse in Temple Street (BRO 4489(23)).  For details of the lease see Mary Orchard.
1702 21 May. His apprentice, Jonathan Smith, was discharged from his apprenticeship, no reason for the discharge being given (A).


ANNIS Daniel

The son of Humphrey Annis of Worcester, a silkweaver, deceased (A).

1706 27 Nov. He was apprenticed to Henry Hobbs and co-partners (A, Ar).

APLIN William

Born c1834 in Temple parish (51C).

1851 Potter’s labourer, 17 Avon Street, Temple parish (17) (51C).


Born c1828 in Temple parish (61C).

1861 Redware potter, St Philip’s Marsh (33), living with his wife Ann (33), born in London, and his father James (66), a butcher (61C).
1862 4 May. St Philip’s Marsh with wife Ann (PPR).
1865 26 Apr. 1 Southgate Place, Quay, Bath (St James’s parish, Bath – information from Marek Lewcun).
Elizabeth, born c1850 in Temple parish (61C), Emma, born c1852 in Temple parish (61C), John, born c1855 in Temple parish (61C), Mary Ann, born 1857 in Temple parish (61C), Alice, born 7 Apr 1862, bapt 4 May 1862 (PPR), Thomas, bapt 26 Apr 1865 in Bath


Born c1826 in Bristol, the sister of Susan Appleby (41C).

1841 Potter, Temple Street, Temple parish (10), living with her family (41C).


Born c1831 in Bristol, the sister of Emma Appleby (41C).

1841 Potter, Temple Street, Temple parish (15), living with her family (41C).