Lace Market

The Lace Market is an historic quarter-mile square area of Nottingham, England. It was the centre of the world's lace industry during the British Empire and is now a protected heritage area. It was an area of salesrooms and warehouses for storing, displaying and selling the lace.

Read more about Lace Market:  History, Lace Market Renovation

Other articles related to "lace market":

Lace Market Renovation
... The Lace Market has undergone a renaissance in recent years ... agencies such as Distinction, Erskine Design and Attitude Design have also made the Lace Market their home ... Some streets in the Lace Market are now tourist attractions, such as the Galleries of Justice on Low Pavement ...
Adams Building, Nottingham - Restoration and Reuse
... In 1996, the building was acquired by the Lace Market Heritage Trust, and after being considered for the new headquarters of English Heritage was restored and converted to a new use as a College of ... restoration of the Adams Building itself triggered a revitalisation of the Lace Market district as a whole ... of the Adams Building has contributed strongly not only to the physical regeneration of the Lace Market area but also to its transformation into a sought-after area in which to live and work ...
Nottingham - Architecture - Lace Market
... The Lace Market area just south of Hockley has densely packed streets full of four to seven-story red brick warehouses, ornate iron railings and red phone boxes ...
Lace Market Theatre - History - Halifax Place
... it was decided that, to facilitate fund raising, the Lace Market Theatre Trust should be formed ... Mary's Gate and then in Stoney Street in the heart of the Lace Market District ... The Nottingham Theatre Club merged into the Lace Market Theatre Trust in 2003 ...

Famous quotes containing the words market and/or lace:

    the old palaces, the wallets of the tourists,
    the Common Market or the smart caf├ęs,
    the boulevards in the graceful evening,
    the cliff-hangers, the scientists,
    and the little shops raising their prices
    mean nothing to me.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)

    Will you buy any tape,
    Or lace for your cape,
    My dainty duck, my dear-a?
    Any silk, and thread,
    And toys for your head,
    Of the new’st and finest, finest wear-a?
    Come to the pedlar;
    Money’s a meddler,
    That doth utter all men’s ware-a.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)