Goods Way, N1C

Road in/near King’s Cross, existing between the 20th century and now.

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(51.53438 -0.12587, 51.534 -0.125) 
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Road · * · N1C ·
JANUARY
23
2021
Goods Way runs from Pancras Road to York Way.

The area north of King’s Cross was predominantly rural until the end of the eighteenth century - the whole area was then known as Battle Bridge. John Rocque’s map of 1745 shows fields adjacent to York Way (formerly Longwich Lane and then Maiden Lane). This road, and Pancras Road (formerly King’s Road), were traditional routes out of London to the north being the route to Hampstead, Highgate and Kentish Town.

With the completion of the Regent’s Canal in 1820, the area became linked to major industrial cities in the north of England. Another feature of the area’s growing industrial importance was the arrival of the Imperial Gas Light and Coke Company. The company opened Pancras Gasworks to the south of the canal in 1824.

During this same period a number of other “polluting” businesses such as paint manufacture and refuse sorting were established in the area but much of the land to the north of the canal remained open fields. In a move to raise the rather tarnished image of the area, a statue of King George IV was erected at the Battle Bridge crossroads in 1830. The statue attracted ridicule and was demolished in 1842, but the new name for the area – ‘King’s Cross’ – stuck.

Between 1849 and 1852 the Great Northern Railway (GNR) developed their London terminus in the area. The GNR purchased land for the station to the south of the canal and land to the north for its goods station and steam locomotive depot.

The first temporary passenger station opened in 1850 to the north of the canal. This station was used until King’s Cross station opened in 1852. The Great Northern Hotel opened in 1854, largely for the patrons of the railway. The temporary station became part of the wholesale Potato Market. Grain, another valuable commodity, was transported from East Anglia and stored in the specially constructed Goods Yard complex (1850-2) before being transported on across London. Coal was stored in the Eastern Coal Drops (1851) and Western Coal Drops (1860s).

On the western side of King’s Cross, the terraces and squares of Somers Town were built. An area between Somers Town and the Goods Yard was leased to workmen to build their own homes and quickly became associated with poor quality dwellings, known as Agar Town.

Agar Town and areas of Somers Town were redeveloped in the 1860s to create space for the tracks, terminus and goods yards of the Midland Railway. This included St Pancras, built between 1866 and 1868, and the Midland Grand Hotel completed in 1876. The German Gymnasium was built in 1864-5 as a club and sports facility for the German Gymnastics Society.

Major increases in rail traffic necessitated the widening of the railway lines into King’s Cross Station and the extension of the station on its west side. Several of the gasholders were also expanded in the 1880s and by 1900, Pancras Gasworks covered 11 acres.

More housing was knocked down for this expansion and by the mid 19th century onwards it became more difficult for railway workers to find decent affordable housing close to their place of work. As a consequence, the Improved Industrial Dwellings Society built the Stanley Buildings to accommodate 104 families in 1864-5 to the west of King’s Cross station.

Good Way was laid across the gasworks around 1900.

After the havoc of wartime and the Nationalisation of 1948, the transport of freight by rail suffered a speedy decline. In the southern part of the Goods Yard, most of the rail lines were lifted in the 1980s.

Although six gasholders remained in service until 2000, the area went from being a busy industrial and distribution district to an under-used site. Many buildings became derelict. This had an impact on local communities whose residents lost opportunities for work and associated trade from the business of the goods yards.

Since the arrival of the 21st Century, the area around King’s Cross has seen an investment of over £2.5 billion on transport infrastructure.
Goods Way, part of the pre-war industrial N1 heartland in 2010s become the heart of the new developments north of Kings Cross station.

Goods Way features in a scene from the 1955 movie "The Lady Killers".




Main source: The history of King's Cross
Further citations and sources


CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE LOCALITY


Reg Carr   
Added: 10 Feb 2021 12:11 GMT   

Campbellite Meeting
In 1848 the Campbellites (Disciples of Christ) met in Elstree Street, where their congregation was presided over by a pastor named John Black. Their appointed evangelist at the time was called David King, who later became the Editor of the British Millennial Harbinger. The meeting room was visited in July 1848 by Dr John Thomas, who spoke there twice on his two-year ’mission’ to Britain.

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LATEST LONDON-WIDE CONTRIBUTIONS TO THE PROJECT

Comment
Diana   
Added: 28 Feb 2024 13:52 GMT   

New Inn Yard, E1
My great grandparents x 6 lived in New Inn Yard. On this date, their son was baptised in nearby St Leonard’s Church, Shoreditch

Source: BDM London, Cripplegate and Shoreditch registers written by church clerk.

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Comment
Vic Stanley   
Added: 24 Feb 2024 17:38 GMT   

Postcose
The postcode is SE15, NOT SE1

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Comment
Gillian   
Added: 17 Feb 2024 00:08 GMT   

No 36 Upper East Smithfield
My great great grandfather was born at No 36 Upper East Smithfield and spent his early years staring out at a "dead wall" of St Katharine’s Docks. His father was an outfitter and sold clothing for sailors. He describes the place as being backed by tenements in terrible condition and most of the people living there were Irish.

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Kevin Pont   
Added: 16 Feb 2024 20:32 GMT   

Name origin
Interestingly South Lambeth derives its name from the same source as Lambeth itself - a landing place for lambs.

But South Lambeth has no landing place - it is not on the River Thames

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C Hobbs   
Added: 31 Jan 2024 23:53 GMT   

George Gut (1853 - 1861)
George Gut, Master Baker lived with his family in Long Lane.
George was born in Bernbach, Hesse, Germany and came to the UK sometime in the 1840s. In 1849, George married an Englishwoman called Matilda Baker and became a nauralized Englishman. He was given the Freedom of the City of London (by Redemption in the Company of Bakers), in 1853 and was at that time, recorded as living at 3 Long Lane. In the 1861 census, George Gut was living at 11 Long Lane.

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Comment
Emma Beach   
Added: 18 Jan 2024 04:33 GMT   

William Sutton Thwaites
William Sutton Thwaites was the father of Frances Lydia Alice Knorr nee Thwaites�’�’she was executed in 1894 in Melbourne, Victoria Australia for infanticide. In the year prior to his marriage, to her mother Frances Jeanette Thwaites nee Robin, William Sutton was working as a tailor for Mr Orchard who employed four tailors in the hamlet of Mile End Old Town on at Crombies Row, Commercial Road East.

Source: 1861 England Census Class: Rg 9; Piece: 293; Folio: 20; Page: 2; GSU roll: 542608

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Comment
Simon   
Added: 15 Jan 2024 15:44 GMT   

Simon De Charmes, clockmaker
De Charmes (or Des Charmes), Simon, of French Huguenot extraction. Recorded 1688 and Free of the Clockmakers’ Company 1691-1730. In London until 1704 at least at ’his House, the Sign of the Clock, the Corner of Warwick St, Charing Cross’. See Brian Loomes The Early Clockmakers of Great Britain, NAG Press, 1981, p.188

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Born here
Jacqueline Mico   
Added: 14 Jan 2024 07:29 GMT   

Robert Bolam
This is where my grandad was born, he went on to be a beautiful man, he became a shop owner, a father, and grandfather, he lost a leg when he was a milkman and the horse kicked him, then opened a shop in New Cross and then moved to Lewisham where he had a Newsagents and tobacconists.

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Clarendon Grove, NW1 Clarendon Grove ran south from Clarendon Square (Somers Town)
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Cubitt Street, WC1X Cubitt Street was formerly called Arthur Street (Finsbury)
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Elstree Street, N1C Elstree Street once laid off of St Pancras Road (St Pancras)
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Freight Lane, N1C
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Gatesden House, WC1H
Gatesden House, WC1X Gatesden House is a block on Cromer Street (Bloomsbury)
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Gatti’s Wharf, N1
Goldington Street, NW1 Goldington Street is a street in Camden Town (St Pancras)
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Goods Way, N1C Goods Way runs from Pancras Road to York Way (King’s Cross)
Goods Way, N1C
Grafton Place, NW1 Grafton Place is a road in the NW1 postcode area (Euston)
Grafton Place, NW1
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Granary Building, N1C
Granary Square, N1C A street within the N1C postcode (King’s Cross)
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Hamilton House, WC1H
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Hampden Close, NW1
Handyside Street, N1C Handyside Street is a road in the N1C postcode area (King’s Cross)
Handyside Street, N1C
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Harrison Street, WC1H
Hastings Street, WC1H Hastings Street is one of the streets of London in the WC1H postal area (Bloomsbury)
Hastings Street, WC1H
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John Dodgson House, WC1H
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Judd Street, NW1
Judd Street, WC1H Judd Street is one of the streets of London in the WC1H postal area (Bloomsbury)
Judd Street, WC1H
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Leeke Street, WC1X
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Lighterman House, N1
Lighthouse Building, N1 Lighthouse Building is a building on Pentonville Road (King’s Cross)
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Lorenzo Street, N1
Lower Stable Street, N1C Lower Stable Street is a location in London (King’s Cross)
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Loxham House, WC1H
Mabledon Place, WC1H After Mabledon in Kent - home county of local 16th-century landowner Andrew Judd (Bloomsbury)
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Marcello House, N1 Marcello House is a block on Pentonville Road (King’s Cross)
Marcello House, N1
Midhope Street, WC1H Midhope Street was once known as Wood Street (Bloomsbury)
Midhope Street, WC1H
Midland Road, N1C Midland Road is a road in the N1C postcode area (St Pancras)
Midland Road, N1C
New Wharf Road, N1 New Wharf Road is one of the streets of London in the N1 postal area (King’s Cross)
New Wharf Road, N1
Noahs Yard, N1 A street within the N1 postcode (King’s Cross)
Noahs Yard, N1
Northam’s Buildings, NW1 Northam’s Buildings was swept away by the building of St Pancras station (St Pancras)
Northam’s Buildings, NW1
Northdown Street, N1 Northdown Street is one of the streets of London in the N1 postal area (King’s Cross)
Northdown Street, N1
Omega Place, N1 A street within the N1 postcode (King’s Cross)
Omega Place, N1
One Kings Cross, N1C A street within the N1C postcode (King’s Cross)
One Kings Cross, N1C
One Pancras Square, N1C A street within the N1C postcode (King’s Cross)
One Pancras Square, N1C
Ossulston Street, NW1 Ossulston Street is a street in Camden Town (St Pancras)
Ossulston Street, NW1
Pancras Road, N1C Pancras Road is a road in the N1C postcode area (King’s Cross)
Pancras Road, N1C
Pancras Road, NW1 Pancras Road is a street in Camden Town (St Pancras)
Pancras Road, NW1
Pancras Square, N1C This is a street in the N1C postcode area (King’s Cross)
Pancras Square, N1C
Penryn Street, NW1 Penryn Street is a road in the NW1 postcode area (St Pancras)
Penryn Street, NW1
Perry Street, N1C Perry Street was buried by St Pancras station (St Pancras)
Perry Street, N1C
Phoenix Road, NW1 Phoenix Road is a street in Camden Town (Somers Town)
Phoenix Road, NW1
Plimsoll Building, N1C Plimsoll Building is a block on Wollstonecraft Street (King’s Cross)
Plimsoll Building, N1C
PO Box 4, N1C A street within the N1 postcode (King’s Cross)
PO Box 4, N1C
PO Box 4, NW1 Flaxman Terrace is a road in the NW1 postcode area (Bloomsbury)
PO Box 4, NW1
PO Box 4, WC1H A street within the N1C postcode (St Pancras)
PO Box 4, WC1H
Pollard House, N1 Pollard House is a block on Northdown Street (King’s Cross)
Pollard House, N1
Purchese Street, NW1 Purchese Street is a road in the NW1 postcode area (Somers Town)
Purchese Street, NW1
Railway Street, N1 Railway Street is one of the streets of London in the N1 postal area (King’s Cross)
Railway Street, N1
Regeneration House, N1C Regeneration House is located on Regent’s Canal Towpath (King’s Cross)
Regeneration House, N1C
Regent’s Canal Towpath, N1C Regent’s Canal Towpath is the bank of the Regent’s Canal (King’s Cross)
Regent’s Canal Towpath, N1C
Regents Wharf, N1 Regents Wharf is one of the streets of London in the N1 postal area (King’s Cross)
Regents Wharf, N1
Rubicon Court, N1C Rubicon Court is a block on York Way (King’s Cross)
Rubicon Court, N1C
Sandwich House, WC1H Sandwich House is a block on Sandwich Street (Bloomsbury)
Sandwich House, WC1H
Saxon Court, N1C Saxon Court is a block on York Way (King’s Cross)
Saxon Court, N1C
Seaford Street, WC1H Seaford Street is one of the streets of London in the WC1H postal area (Bloomsbury)
Seaford Street, WC1H
Seymour House, NW1 Residential block (Euston)
Seymour House, NW1
Sidmouth Street, WC1X Sidmouth Street is a road in the WC1X postcode area (Finsbury)
Sidmouth Street, WC1X
Sinclair House, WC1H Residential block (Bloomsbury)
Sinclair House, WC1H
Smith Street, N1C Smith Street was buried under St Pancras station (St Pancras)
Smith Street, N1C
Somers Close, NW1 Somers Close is a road in the NW1 postcode area (Somers Town)
Somers Close, NW1
Southern Street, N1 Southern Street is a road in the N1 postcode area (Islington)
Southern Street, N1
Speedy Place, WC1H Speedy Place is one of the streets of London in the WC1H postal area (Bloomsbury)
Speedy Place, WC1H
Spitfire Studios, N1 Spitfire Studios is one of the streets of London in the N1 postal area (King’s Cross)
Spitfire Studios, N1
St Chads Place, WC1X St Chads Place is one of the streets of London in the WC1X postal area (King’s Cross)
St Chads Place, WC1X
St Chads Street, WC1H St Chads Street was formerly Derby Street (King’s Cross)
St Chads Street, WC1H
St Pancras Cruising Club, N1C St Pancras Cruising Club is a road in the N1C postcode area (King’s Cross)
St Pancras Cruising Club, N1C
St Peter’s House, WC1H St Peter’s House is sited on Regent Square (Bloomsbury)
St Peter’s House, WC1H
St. Chad’s Street, WC1H St. Chad’s Street is a road in the WC1X postcode area (Bloomsbury)
St. Chad’s Street, WC1H
St. Philip’s Way, N1C A street within the N1C postcode (St Pancras)
St. Philip’s Way, N1C
Stable Street, N1C Stable Street is a road in the N1C postcode area (King’s Cross)
Stable Street, N1C
Stanley Building, N1C Stanley Building is a block on Pancras Square (King’s Cross)
Stanley Building, N1C
Stuart Hill House, N1 Stuart Hill House is sited on Killick Street (King’s Cross)
Stuart Hill House, N1
Swinton Street, WC1X Swinton Street was named after the two Swinton brothers. (Finsbury)
Swinton Street, WC1X
Tankerton House, WC1H Tankerton House is a building on Tankerton Street (Bloomsbury)
Tankerton House, WC1H
Tankerton Street, WC1H Tankerton Street is a road in the WC1H postcode area (Bloomsbury)
Tankerton Street, WC1H
Tapestry Building, N1C Tapestry Building is a block on Canal Reach (King’s Cross)
Tapestry Building, N1C
Terrett’s Place, N1 Terrett’s Place is a road in the N1 postcode area (King’s Cross)
Terrett’s Place, N1
Thanet House, WC1H Thanet House is a block on Thanet Street (Bloomsbury)
Thanet House, WC1H
Thanet Street, WC1H Thanet Street is one of the streets of London in the WC1H postal area (Bloomsbury)
Thanet Street, WC1H
The Circle, N1C The Circle is a road in the N1C postcode area (St Pancras)
The Circle, N1C
The Gridiron, N1C A street within the N1C postcode (King’s Cross)
The Gridiron, N1C
The Hub, N1 Block in Kings Cross (King’s Cross)
The Hub, N1
The Macmillan Building, N1 The Macmillan Building is a block on Crinan Street (King’s Cross)
The Macmillan Building, N1
Tile House, N1C Tile House is a block on Beaconsfield Street (King’s Cross)
Tile House, N1C
Tonbridge Street, WC1H Tonbridge Street is one of the streets of London in the WC1H postal area (Bloomsbury)
Tonbridge Street, WC1H
Trematon Walk, N1 A street within the N1C postcode (King’s Cross)
Trematon Walk, N1
Varnishers Yard, N1 A street within the N1 postcode (King’s Cross)
Varnishers Yard, N1
Walker House, NW1 Walker House is a building on Unnamed Road (Somers Town)
Walker House, NW1
Watford Street, NW1 Watford Street was cleared away in the 1860s to make way to St Pancras station (St Pancras)
Watford Street, NW1
Wellesley House, NW1 Wellesley House can be found on Wellesley Place (Euston)
Wellesley House, NW1
Wells Square, WC1X Wells Square is a road in the WC1X postcode area (Finsbury)
Wells Square, WC1X
Wharf Road, N1C Wharf Road is a location in London (King’s Cross)
Wharf Road, N1C
Wharfdale Road, N1 Wharfdale Road is one of the streets of London in the N1 postal area (King’s Cross)
Wharfdale Road, N1
Whidborne Street, WC1H Whidborne Street is one of the streets of London in the WC1H postal area (Bloomsbury)
Whidborne Street, WC1H
Wicklow Street, WC1X Wicklow Street is one of the streets of London in the WC1X postal area (King’s Cross)
Wicklow Street, WC1X
Wilsted Street, NW1 Wilsted Street was the original name for the lower end of Ossulston Street (St Pancras)
Wilsted Street, NW1
Wollstonecraft Street, N1C Wollstonecraft Street was the first name to be chosen from a naming competition by the developers of N1C (King’s Cross)
Wollstonecraft Street, N1C
Wynford Road, N1 Wynford Road is one of the streets of London in the N1 postal area (Islington)
Wynford Road, N1
York Road Curve, N1 York Road Curve is a road in the N1 postcode area (King’s Cross)
York Road Curve, N1
York Road, N1C York Road was the pre-1938 name for what became York Way (King’s Cross)
York Road, N1C
York Way, N1 York Way has been a thoroughfare since the twelfth century (King’s Cross)
York Way, N1

NEARBY PUBS

Canal 125
Canal 125
Charles 1
Charles 1
Flat Iron King’s Cross
Flat Iron King’s Cross
Lincoln Arms
Lincoln Arms
Miller’s Bar
Miller’s Bar
Northumberland Arms
Northumberland Arms
Pub location
Pub location
Smithy’s Wine Bar
Smithy’s Wine Bar
The Driver
The Driver
The Water Rats Club
The Water Rats Club
The Wine Stores
The Wine Stores
Thornhill Arms
Thornhill Arms


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