Exeter's Air Cadets - a history
Church of the Blessed Sacrament
St Loyes Chapel
Princesshay Commemorative Feature
Mosley and the Fascists in Exeter
Information Bureau - Visitor Centre
The City Library
Heavitree Evangelical Church
Heavitree United Reformed Church
Castle Street Chapel
Devon High Gaol
Mowbray House Maternity Home
Latest 7th February 2016
8 & 9 Cathedral Close
Volunteer Force Memorial
Topsham Road Bridge
Exeter Phoenix in Princesshay
Higher Market with extra photos
Public Subscription Rooms
St David's Church
Prince Albert (Goa Spice Indian)
Head and Blackaller weirs
Exeter in the First War
Exwick Mill - new photos
Most recent 2nd February 2016
A family at Keepers Lodge, Exwick, probably in the 1900s. Freddie Garrity of Freddie and the Dreamers photographed at the ABC in the early 1960s. Photo © the late Frank Mallett.
This graphic appeared on the rear of the official Exeter City Council guidebooks for about 15 years, from the 1920s to 1942.
This site currently contains 1,000 pages and more than 8,200 images.
This site is run by a resident of who loves the city
Over the past few centuries, nearly 500 pubs have opened their doors in Exeter. While many have been lost due to time, money or misfortune, the stories and memories created in these 'locals' live on. Exeter Pubs offers a captivating glimpse into the history of some of Exeter's most famous pubs. Drawing upon an eclectic collection of photographs, David Cornforth presents the reader with an insight into the history and life of the pubs in this area. From pub dogs to landlords, famous visitors to suspicious fires, this book tells the stories of Exeter's numerous watering holes. Just like countless travellers over the centuries, the modern reader is encouraged to stop for a pint in each and continue the stories of these historic establishments. Well-researched and beautifully illustrated, Exeter Pubs provides something for everyone, whether they have lived in Exeter all their lives, or whether they are just visiting this vibrant town. Available from Amazon Exeter Pubs (Amberley Pub)
It was a hundred years ago that Exeter City went to Argentina to teach the locals something about football. On the 22 May 1914, the team, along with team officials and WAGS (yep, that's right or maybe they were wives of officials, and they sure wore bonny hats!) left Exeter Queen Street station for Southampton, for a boat to Argentina.See photo on this page May 1914. In July 1914 they had the honour of playing the Brazil national side, losing 2-0, when they toured South America.
Exeter Memories has a Page and a Group on Facebook. The group is for people to swap memories of living in the city – at the moment, the 1960s and 70s are very popular. You can also follow #ExeterMemories on Twitter, where the latest pages are promoted and events that happened on the day are linked.
Published on the 1 December 2012 is the Exeter Memories iBook Historic Buildings of Exeter. Liberally illustrated with full screen photographs, illustartions and maps, the interactive book covers fourteen of Exeter's most loved buildings. The photos look stunning on the Retina display of the iPad 3, while the new iPad Mini is a convenient way to view the book. If you have an iPAd and love Exeter, this is the eBook for you. Moderately priced at £2.49, the book is available from iTunes here - Historic Buildings of Exeter - David Cornforth
Exeter Memories has never had any Google ads, nor any other form of income generation. To help finance the hosting of the site I have added three downloads, that can be purchased for £2 each. Click on the PURCHASE button on any page to see the downloads. There is the choice of seven large sized, hi-res map files of the city, or two eBooks — Charles Worthy's The History of the Suburbs of Exeter and the charming James Cossins' Reminiscences of Exeter Fifty Years Since. Both books can be purchased in ePub (Sony, Nook etc) format or Kindle format Screen readers can also be downloaded for your computer - see free Adobe Reader. Please support Exeter Memories by purchasing a download.
That's all for now,
David Cornforth - My Contact E-Mail