The History and Antiquities of London, Westminster, Southwark, and Parts Adjacent, vol. 2

Allen, Thomas
1828

Barbers. 17

Barbers. 17

Arms. Quarterly first and fourth, sa, a chevron between three fleams ar, second and third, per pale ar, and vert, a spatula in pale ar, surmounted of a rose gu, charged with another of the first; the first rose regally crowned proper. Between the four quarters a cross of St. George gu, charged with a lion passant guardant or. Crest. An opinicus, with wings indorsed, or. Supporters two lynxes proper, spotted of various colours, both ducally collared and chained, or. Motto. De prescientia Dei.

The art of surgery was anciently practised in this city only by the barbers, who were incorporated by letters patent, granted by King Edward IV. in the year 1461; and, in 1512, an act was passed to prevent any persons besides the barbers from practising surgery within the city of London, and seven miles round, except such as were duly examined and admitted by the bishop of London, or the dean of St. Paul's, and such persons expert in surgery, as they shall think proper to call to their assistance. At length several persons, who were not barbers, being examined and admitted as practitioners in the art of surgery, the parliament united them in the thirty-second year of the reign of king Henry VIII. by the appellation of The master or governors of the mystery or commonalty of barbers and surgeons of the city of London; and by this act, all persons practising the art of shaving, were strictly enjoined not to intermeddle with that of surgery, except what belonged to drawing of teeth. Thus this company obtained the name of barber-surgeons, which they continued to enjoy till the eighteenth year of the reign of George the Second, when the surgeons applying to parliament to have this union dissolved, were formed into a separate company; though the barbers were left in possession of the hall and theatre, and were constituted a body politic, under the name of The master, governors, and commonalty of the mystery of barbers of London. Barbers hall is situated in Monkwell-street, Cripplegate.

This is a livery company, under the government of a master, three wardens, and twenty-six assistants.

The Names of the Company of Barber Surgeons, from the Record in the Chapter-house. Nicholas SymsonHarry Carrier Willm. KirckbyRauf Garland Thomas VycarsJohn Enderbye John BanksPeter Devismand John PotterRobert Postell Thomas TwynJohn Bird John JohnsonJames Tomson John HollandWillm. Kydd Willm. ReweJohn Yong John AylyffThomas Sutton Edmond HarmanCharles Wight John PenJohn Newman Richard TaylerThomas Grome Willm. HiggsHugh Dier John DeneEdward Ffreeman Thomas SurbuttThomas Mone Willm. BillingWillm. Yenson Willm. LyghthedJohn Banester John RavenWillm. Trewise Robert HuttonChristofer Hungate Henry PembertonJohn Hutton Willm. ShirborneJohn Browne George GenneJohn Grene Thomas JohnsonJohn Tymber Robert SpegnallJohn Shrene Richard BollThomas Staynton Nacholas AlcockeThomas Pays Wilton TylleyThomas Mede John NorthcoteJohn Anger Willm. WetyngtonThomas Worstley Henry YongJohn Gilberd Cristofer SamondCristofer Haynes Robert WaterfordWillm. Smythe Henry AtkynJohn Mosseley Christofer BollingWillm. Hill Robert StordaleGeorge Wenyard Mathiewe JohnsonJohn Barker Davy SambrokeWillm Barker John AtkynsonJames Wod Thomas WarynJohn Stere Robert GroveWillm. Hetherley Robert BrownhillOlyver Wilson Willm. SpencerWillm. Grene Thomas ButfilaneHenry Rawshold Robert FforsterBartilmewe Dobynson Edmond TyrellHenry Patterson John PhillpottPhilip Pegott John ThoalmodRobert Downys Edward IngalbyAntony Barowes Richard ElyottJames Hogeson Thomas WilsonRobert Wever John SmytheJohn Surbut Willm. HillerWillm. Sewell Richard TholmodJohn Denys John AwcetterJohn Page Richard SermondRobert Dodwell Hugh LyncockeJohn Cutbert John BordmanJohn Gray Rauf StekWillm. Dauntese Henry HogekynsonThomas Appilton John TomsonJohn Cragell Thomas ArundellWillm. Welfed Willm. JohnsonJon. Smerthwarte Henr. AdamJohn Smerthwarte Willm. DownhamJohn Lybbe Rogier SkynnerGeorge More John GerardThomas Burnett Richard RogiersJohn Hanlyn Thomas DicsonRichard Child Thomas GilmanThomas Baily Thomas DeftonGeorge Vaughan Edward HewettThomas Wetynghm John DormotJohn Bonair George BatmanRichard Cokerel Thomas VivianWillm. Walton George BrightweltonGeferey Ffranceis John WarenThomas Ffayles John GrenwayJohn Edlyn John BellJohn Samond Daurence MollynersHenry Bodeley John GodboldThomas Stanbrige Willm. DraperWillm. Borrel Richard SmytheRichard Nicols Robert LodoEdward Hughbank John GambynJohn Charterane Thomas CutbertHenry Wotton Robert ChamberRobert Hastyngs Lewis BromefeldAlex. Mason Richard WorseleyThomas Darker John OskynThomas Ffyshe John RobynsonEdward Rollesley Richard ColeyJohn Brasswell John WestWillm. Symsyn

. Quarterly and , , a chevron between fleams , and , per pale , and , a spatula in pale , surmounted of a

380

rose , charged with another of the ; the rose regally crowned Between the quarters a cross of St. George , charged with a lion passant guardant or. . An opinicus, with wings indorsed, lynxes , spotted of various colours, both ducally collared and chained, or. .

De prescientia Dei.

The art of surgery was anciently practised in this city only by the barbers, who were incorporated by letters patent, granted by King Edward IV. in the year ; and, in , an act was passed to prevent any persons besides the barbers from practising surgery within the city of London, and miles round, except such as were duly examined and admitted by the bishop of London, or the dean of , and such persons expert in surgery, as they shall think proper to call to their assistance. At length several persons, who were not barbers, being examined and admitted as practitioners in the art of surgery, the parliament united them in the year of the reign of king Henry VIII. by the appellation of

The master or governors of the mystery or commonalty of barbers and surgeons of the city of London;

and by this act, all persons practising the art of shaving, were strictly enjoined not to intermeddle with that of surgery, except what belonged to drawing of teeth. Thus this company obtained the name of barber-surgeons, which they continued to enjoy till the eighteenth year of the reign of George the , when the surgeons applying to parliament to have this union dissolved, were formed into a separate company; though the barbers were left in possession of the hall and theatre, and were constituted a body politic, under the name of

The master, governors, and commonalty of the mystery of barbers of London.

Barbers hall is situated in , Cripplegate.

This is a livery company, under the government of a master, wardens, and assistants.

 
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 Title Page
 Dedication
 CHAPTER I: History of London, from the Accession of William and Mary, to the reign of George the Second
 CHAPTER II: History of London during the reign of George the Second
 CHAPTER III: History of London from the Accession of George the Third, to the year 1780
 CHAPTER IV: History of London continued to the Union
 CHAPTER V: History of London from the Union to the Jubilee, 1809
 CHAPTER VI: History of London from the Jubilee to the Peace of 1814
 CHAPTER VII: History of London continued to the accession of George the Fourth
 CHAPTER VIII: Account of the Civil Government of the City by Portreves, Bailiffs, and Mayors, with a list of the latter...
 CHAPTER IX: An account of the Aldermen and Sheriffs, with a list of the latter
collapseCHAPTER X: Lists and brief Accounts of the various Officers and Courts within the City
collapseCHAPTER XI: Some account of the Ecclesiastical Government of the city of London, with a List and Biographical Notices of the Bishops of the see
collapseCHAPTER XII: Some Account of the Military Government of London, and the Artillery Company
collapseCHAPTER XIII: An Account of the twelve principal Companies of the City of London
collapseCHAPTER XIV: An Account of the Companies of the City of London, alphabetically arranged
 CHAPTER XV: An Account of the River Thames
collapseCHAPTER XVI: Historical and topographical account of London Bridge, Westminster Bridge, Blackfriars Bridge, Waterloo Bridge, Southwark Bridge, and the Thames Tunnel
collapseCHAPTER XVII: Topographical and Historical Account of the Tower of London
This object is in collection:
Edwin C. Bolles papers
Subjects
London (England)--History
Antiquities
Permanent URL
http://hdl.handle.net/10427/44305
ID: tufts:UA069.005.DO.00067
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