I'm guessing this is the right location. This 18th century map shows the Queenhithe ward http://www.londonancestor.com/maps/map-queenhith.… which is centered on Thames Street. Maybe it is the same as the Thames Street pointed to by the Streetmap link above.
The overlays that highlight 17th century London features are approximate and derived from Wenceslaus Hollar’s maps:
Open location in Google Maps: 51.510759, -0.095004
Richard • Link
Queenhithe and some of the streets from the 18th Century map (above) still exist by the north side of Southwark Bridge.
Pedro • Link
Queenhithe--or Queenhive, as it was corruptly called by the Elizabethan dramatists--was originally, according to Stow, called "Edred's Hythe," or bank, from some Saxon owner of that part of Thames Street.
Pedro • Link
Link for above...
Queenhithe, in Upper Thames Street, a short distance west of Southwark Bridge, a common quay for the landing of corn, flour, and other dry goods from the west of England,—originally called "Edred's hithe" or bank, from "Edred, owner thereof,"—but known, from a very early period as Ripa Reginae, the Queen's bank or Queenhithe, because it pertained unto the Queen. King John is said to have given it to his mother, Eleanor, Queen of Henry II. It was long the rival of Billingsgate, and would have retained the monopoly of the wharfage of London had it been below instead of above bridge. In the 13th century it was the usual landing-place for wine, wool, hides, corn, firewood, fish, and indeed all kinds of commodities then brought by sea to London, and the City Records afford minute details as to "the Customs of Queen-Hythe," and the tolls ordered to be taken there by Edward I.
---London, Past and Present. H.B. Wheatley, 1891.
Queenhith + Dock and Stairs are in the SW corner of the 1746 Rocque map
After 2,000 years, Queenshithe is being gentrified, and a big mosaic showing its history and importance has been installed.
Chart showing the number of references in each month of the diary’s entries.