Daily entries from the 17th century London diary
It was at 8-10 Cheapside, i.e. at the end near St Paul's Cathedral. The owner in 1664 was a Humphrey Grosvenor. Apparently more information can be found in "Old Cheapside and Poultry" by Kenneth Rogers, 1931.
A view of Cheapside and the Nag's Head circa 1639
At the year of the Restoration...
"In the Lord Mayor's show of the same year, a pageant was placed near the Nag's Head tavern, in Cheapside, 'like a wood, in the vacant part thereof several persons in the habit of woodmen and wood-nymphs disport themselves, dancing about the Royal Oak;' while the rural god Sylvanus indulged in a long and laudatory speech in honour of the celebrated tree."
(The Book of Days)
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