Lubery (Luberie, Lobery, etc.)
These 13th and 14th century names derive from a family of smiths (Henry, William and Walter are recorded) who had a smithy at the north-east corner of West Marlands (i.e. the south corner of Cumberland Place and Above Bar Street) and a tenement north of Lubery Street (Cumberland Place) but not fronting on what is now London Road.
Lubery Croft
This was a 13th century field name, probably relating to the stretch of West Marlands immediately west of Above Bar Street between the Magdalen Hospital and Lubery Street, i.e. Cumberland Place. Luberieslond is probably an alternative name for Lubery Croft
Lubery Cross
A medieval (13th century) landmark standing at the north-east corner of the West Marlands common field, i.e. at the junction of modern Cumberland Place with Above Bar Street.
Lubery Mead
This was the medieval meadow immediately to the north of West Marlands, i.e. the district north of Cumberland Place, including modern-day Grosvenor Square.
Lubery Street
Lubery Street was a 13th century street which followed the line of Cumberland Place and Water Lane and perhaps continued southward by what is now the service lane east of the Mayflower Theatre as far as Canshut Lane at Blechynden Terrace. It is probably identical with Cosehanewell (Goswell) Lane.


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