Daily entries from the 17th century London diary
Terry Foreman has posted 8720 annotations/comments since 28 June 2005.
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About Thursday 10 October 1661
I needed to know about Michael N Hull's diagnosis: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Orchitis
About Tuesday 8 October 1661
After all, Martha Batten was Pepys's Valentine, as we learned two days agohttp://www.pepysdiary.com/diary/1661/10/06/
About Monday 7 October 1661
A nice piece on the properties by Pauline indeed (several paragraphs) (thanks for the heads-up, vicente): http://www.pepysdiary.com/encyclopedia/884/#c14211
About Saturday 5 October 1661
GrahamT has put his photograph of a model ship on Flickr in the Pepys Diary group:
About Monday 15 April 1661
A Cheer for Samuel Plimsoll (via rb)http://99percentinvisible.org/episode/episode-3...
The waterline on a ship https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Waterline
About Friday 12 April 1661
john, whether or not this answers your question, you may find it worthwhile to make the acquaintance of "Sympson the Joiner (fl. 1660s)...a joiner (and perhaps cabinet maker) who worked at the Royal Naval Dockyard at Woolwich in London. He is remembered only because Samuel Pepys mentions his name several times [ later ] in his diary."https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Sympson_the_Joiner
Here are several sites that may be on-topic https://www.google.com/#q=17th+century+joinery
About Wednesday 25 September 1661
the Mewes ~ stables
There are Mews of various sorts north and northwest of Charing Crosshttp://www.motco.com/map/81002/SeriesSearchPlat...
The first set of stables to be referred to as a mews was at Charing Cross at the western end of The Strand. The royal hawks were kept at this site from 1377 and the name derives from the fact that they were confined there at moulting (or “mew”) time. / The building was destroyed by fire in 1534 and rebuilt as a stables, keeping its former name when it acquired this new function. ... / This building was usually known as the King's Mews, but was also sometimes referred to as the Royal Mews, the Royal Stables, or as the Queen's Mews when there was a woman on the throne. It was rebuilt again in 1732 to the designs of William Kent.... https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Royal_Mews
About Saturday 21 September 1661
Hinchingbrooke House in Huntingdon, Cambridgeshire, was indeed built around an 11th-century nunnery, as you can see:https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Hinchingbrooke_House
About Thursday 19 September 1661
L&M; note there were two Bear Inns in Cambridge: the Black Bear, off Sidney St, opposite Holy Trinity Church (part of its yard surviving as Market Passage), and the White Bear off Trinity St (on the site of the modern Whewell's Court of Trinity College). The former was usually known as 'The Bear.' On this map, "Market Passage" is one block north of "Market Street" running one block off Sidney Street.https://www.openstreetmap.org/?mlat=52.2059&mlo...
About Tuesday 10 September 1661
JWB, thanks for the reference to the linkman from The Beggar's Opera by John Gay (sic)https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/The_Beggar%27s_Opera