Welcome to Inacityliving - with over 10,000 Photographs - The History of Liverpool in Pictures

Last order Pubs Page 2

You're STILL down the local 
Aren't you drunk yet???

                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                                               Probably the most comprehensive past and present pubs of Liverpool page in the world!   Carlsberg don't do my web comments, but if they did.........

Excluding Parochial clubs and Legions, this page now concludes most of the current existing pubs and clubs and a lot which have bitten the dust or changed use. However, if you know of any not included or have any photographs of any long since gone, please contact me.

Clicking on photo sets highlighted in blue shows them in 'Lightbox'(TM) Enjoy !

For a quick search whilst on this page press Ctrl +F (Windows) or Alt+F (Mac) and enter the pub you are looking for.


The Mersey Beat in Park Street opened in 1967 and once contained 4 replica guitars on its facade. Within 3 decades it had been demolished due to structural faults and subsidence. Pic with thanks to NancyO. Nancy also captured the Caledonia pub on Catherine Street before its change of guise to the Boodha@thecali though the Caledonia ship sign still swings in the wind.

The Negresco on Lark Lane in its *arty/horrible black state (*delete as appropriate), this was formerly the Masonic,   whilst a little higher up is the more elegant Albert. The Mount Vernon is on the thoroughfare of the same name, near to Archbishop Blanch school, Paddington.

The Dick Jennings is still standing, just, on the corner of Mill st and Hill st. Once surrounded by King Gardens tenements, it is now in isolation having seen better days. It was originally the Woods House and then the Grapes but was renamed in commemoration of 1940s and 50s manager Dick Jennings. The 1980s pic is with thanks to Philip Mayer. The Blackburne Arms Hotel is situated on Catherine St.

The Empress on High Park Street was where Beatles drummer Ringo Starr's mum worked as a barmaid. He was born in nearby Madryn St but lived most of his pre-Beatles days at 10 Admiral Grove which runs down the right hand side of this pub which obviously meant so much to him as to have it as the sleeve of his first solo album Sentimental Journey in 1970. The Cambridge can be found as a hidden little haven on Mulberry St. The Anglesea is on Beresford Road, Dingle.

The Royal Oak on the corner of Upper Warwick St opened in 1958 replacing an earlier one. It served the Sussex Gardens community and still trades today. The Augustus John is situated on the Liverpool University complex in student land off Brownlow Hill. Peter Kavanagh was a well known victualler and long serving councillor who was credited with inventing the twist lock floor bolted table that was used by passenger liners. He took over these   premises in Egerton street in the late 1890s changing the name from the Liver to the Grapes. By the 1930s it was known as Peter Kavanagh's, remaining there himself until his death in 1950. (Info courtesy of and with thanks to Freddy O'Connor).

The Oxford on Oxford Street now stands isolated due to its adjoining properties having been demolished. A 1980s view of the Bank House on the corner of Upper Warwick Street and Windsor Street courtesy of Philip Mayer and its current delapidated state.

With thanks to Philip Mayer who captured The High Park on Park Road in the 1990s , it is now a funeral parlour. The Poets Corner is on Park Hill Road and is also known as Fitzy's.

The Highland Home Hotel, The Coburg and the Brunswick Hotel, aka the 7 steps, all situated on Sefton Street which is the South Dock Road.

The Campfield, The Newstead Abbey and the Dispensary are all to be found on the South side of Smithdown Road.

The Royal Hotel, The Mulliner and the Woodcroft are all on the North side of Smithdown Road.

The imposing 'Boundary' pub on the corner of Smithdown Road and Lodge Lane, then due South along the lane the Dart can be found on the junction of Longfellow Street and Chaplin's Bar, formerly the Croxteth Hotel is on the corner of Moss Grove.

The Grapes and the very bland Sportsman (Coach & Horses)are on the West side of Lodge Lane, the Rob Roy is on Beaumont Street, just off the lane.

The Willow Bank is set back of Smithdown Road with its own little beer garden fronting onto the road which might be nice when the buses stop running past it. The Angel Vaults which has been disused for some time is on the corner of Stanhope Street and Caryl Street. Wilsons Tavern (The Phoenix) is at the South end of Cockburn Street in Dingle.

The Stanley Park aka The Blue House, situated next to the Everton F.C. club shop on the top end of Spellow Lane at the Walton Lane and Goodison Rd junction. Further along Goodison Rd facing the football stadium is the Winslow. Another, on the same road, decked out in the local colours of Blue and White is The Spellow. The former Coliseum Cinema and Everton supporters club on City Rd has since been Orry's and now Croft's social club. The Hermitage is off Cherry Ave.

The Jubilee inn on Appleton Road, Litherland. Dunny's Club (as in it was Dunlops club, which was local) on Stalmine Road, Walton and The Deysbrook on Deysbrook Lane, West Derby.

3 pubs in West Derby Village itself situated near the Almonds Green, Town Row, Mill Lane intersection. The West Derby (known as Barry's), The Sefton (once a fave haunt of some of the Brookside cast) and the Hare & Hounds.

The Jolly Miller and The Stag & Rainbow on Queens Drive, West Derby and a little further down the Drive at Clubmoor is the Larkhill (which has previously been known as The King of Hearts).

The Whitefield, looking very delapidated on Whitefield Way. Nearby the Threlfalls house, the Grapes on the corner of Mill Road and Margaret Street and the Peel on Whitefield Road.

The Strawberry Tavern on Breckfield Road South. Across Breck Road to Breckfield Road North are Turpins (where you can't complain of a dear pint :o) ) and The Grove.

Ritches Bar (the Standard) and Shanks on Thirlmere Road. The Clarence is on Utting Avenue at Cherry Lane.

The Setter & Vine, now the Mersey Pride, is one of a number of modern pubs situated at busy junctions along Queens Drive, this one being on Utting Avenue. The Park is situated facing Newsham Park on West Derby Road. The Cuckoo Hotel is on Moss Lane, Orrell Park.

'Bootle Village'. The Jawbone and the Laburnum - aka 'The Blobber' are on Litherland Road off Merton Road.

A little further along Litherland Rd is Kingies, previously known as King Dicks. On the corner of Strand Rd is the Strand Tavern and back on the corner of Merton Road and Stanley Road is the Merton itself.

The Mayflower on Washington Parade and The Star off Stanley Road form opposite corners of the Bootle Strand shopping centre. Yates wine lodge facing the star is integrated into part of the ground floor of the triad office building.

The Wild Rose Wetherspoons pub is situated further along the same block as the previously mentioned Yates', also on the ground floor of the Triad building. Hyperbar and Sullivans which started life as a much smaller corridor type pub and on Stanley Road, Bootle itself.

The Beaconsfield, Strand Road. The St. Georges Tavern on Marsh Lane and the Derby on Strand Road which became JFK's and is now 1st steps private nursery.

The Salisbury, Marsh Lane and The Alexandra, Capricorn Way. The Muncaster Hotel is on Irlam Road.

The Stuart Hotel, Stuart Road/Bedford Road. The Carisbrook is on the road of the same name, nearby is the disused Tramway on Delamore Street.

The Royal Standard, more recently known as the Cabin is on Store St L20 . The Victoria is on Miranda Road/Benedict St. The Wyndham on Oriel Road has returned back to its old name having also been known as Reneghans.

A bit o' red and a bit o' pink.The Grapes on Scotland Road/Silvester St is known locally as the Foot Hospital and has a recent history of closures and re-openings. It is currently closed as a pub. The Cafe bar on Berry Street and newly opened Pink on Victoria Street.

Pictured above : The Clock Richmond Row Drinwater Gardens

The Picture House on London Road. Formerly Spencers which at one time had Jeromes night club above. The Blind Tiger with its frontage on Pembroke Place and the side entrance in Lower Gill Street.

The Head of Steam is situated in half of the ground floor of the Great North Western Hotel facing St. George's Hall with entrances in Lord Nelson Street and from within Lime St Station. Castaway is the bar within the Liner Hotel, formerly the Crest and The Gladstone, on Lord Nelson Street. The former Las Vegas amusement arcade has recently become yet another bar in this area, called the Station Bar (corner of Skelhorne Street and Bolton Street).

World famous Mathew Street: Flares 70s club, previously the Abbey Road and the Cavern Club and Cavern Pub facing. Nearby, under the pink coloured alcove on the first picture is the Liverpool wall of fame detailing all of the city's No.1 music artists.

Concert Square and Concert Street is always heaving of a weekend. With a number of pubs and clubs such as Club Arena, Walkabout, The Australian Bar, The Office, Lloyds Bar, Yates's and 80s themed Reflex.

Nearby to Concert Square, Wood Street serves Revolution, The Krazy House, Cava, O'Neill's, Fudge and The Swan Inn whilst Varsity in Hanover House opposite, has recently been renamed from The Barracuda.

La'go on Seel Street and Pogue Mahone which translates to 'Kiss my arse'. The G Bar is in Eberle Street in Percy Buildings whilst a little higher up is Garlands which in the 1980s was the Health & Fitness world gymnasium before becoming Images nightclub incorporating Flash Harrys.

The Irish American Bar complete with Statue of Liberty and Terry McHale's Shamrock take up a portion of the East side of Lime Street. A little higher up past the disused Futurist cinema is X in the city lapdancing bar, formerly the Hippodrome. Blacklers Department store ground level is now largely used as a Wetherspoons Public House.

The Masquerade Club in Cumberland Street was previously Rudi's. The Lord Nelson Hotel has an integral pub part called The Dugout, this was formerly Horatio's, a clever play on the street it is in. The Welkin is another Wetherspoons pub, this one in Whitechapel. Ma Boyles oyster bar is in Tower Gardens off Water Street and the other city centre Revolution bar is in Temple Court.

Carrying on the Beatles theme in Mathew Street is the Rubber Soul. The Blob Shop Yates is in Gt Charlotte Street and LLoyds Bar as part of St. John's precinct is the remodelled Cunarder.

In the 1980s, the cellar of this property in Hackins Hey was Scarlett's bar. This was one entrance but ascending the staircase at the other side of the building brought you out into the Crooked Billet pub and Exchange Street East. This now nondescript building was always chocker as 'Streets' the 80s, it is in Baltimore Street off Hardman Street L1. The Golf Bar on Tithebarn Street started life as Churchills.

The Hope & Anchor is situated amid student land in Maryland Street. The Wave Bar is one of the basement weekend clubs of the Adelphi Hotel which have gone under the name of Fridays and Saturdays in the past. Disused for some years, this building on the corner of Brunswick Street and The Strand was once The Strand Hotel during the 1950s and 60s, becoming Tom Hall's Tavern in the 1980s and then Bentley's Discotheque.

The Cleveland that was in Cleveland Square. Coopers, Cases Street and The Falkland Arms, London Road. Kindly supplied by Phil Wieland who has a great site here.

Gateacre Village: The Bear & Staff and the Black Bull on Gateacre Brow whilst the Brown Cow is on Halewood Road.

The Earle & Lawrence Rd area with The Earl Marshall, The Ashdale Inn, The Salisbury, The Earle (Dead house), The Waldeck and right, on Smithdown Rd, The Brookhouse (Finch & Firkin)

Lovely blue skies over Garston just a day before the clocks go back in October 07. The Derby on Palmerston Road, The Palatine on Island Road and The Wellington on the Street of the same name.

Heading down Childwall Valley Road taking you through Gateacre to Belle Vale and Lee Park and out into Netherley, these pubs are The Bridge Inn, The Highwayman and The Falcon.

Back in Tocky, L8. The Queens Arms can be found on Admiral Street. The Wellington Butts on Windsor Street and The Masonic on Lodge Lane.

The Brittania Inn was built to serve the public attending The International Garden Festival on Riverside Drive. The Otters Pool is a more recent addition a little further up off Jericho Lane. The Rose of Mossley is appropriately situated on Rose Lane, Mossley Hill.

The Belgrave on Bryanston Road, The Fulwood Arms on Aigburth Road and the former Kingsman on the same road heading South which is now a Toby Carvery. There is an identical establishment at Queens Drive, Stoneycroft.

Quarry Street which runs South from Beaconfield Road (home to Strawberry Field) to Woolton contains a number of charming pubs such as the County Court, The Cobden, The Victoria and The Village Inn. Nearby stands the Gardeners Arms on Vale Road.

Back in the city centre and daily office workers frequent this trio. The Exchange on Old Hall st, Anderson's bar on Exchange st East and what was The George Stubbs pub in Mercury Court.

The newly refurbished Monro in Duke Street. The Bar De Mille, now a restuarant was in the former Paramount Pictures offices in Fraser Street and another view of Andy Caps on Netherfield Road South (which was the Old Stingo).

The Fiveways pub is a well known landmark on the Childwall 5ways roundabout on Queens Drive. The Childwall Abbey Pub is steeped in history and is on Childwall Abbey Road. The Coronation is just under the railway bridge on Childwall Valley Road.

Sullivans Bar, Ashfield Rd in the former Aigburth branch of the bank of Liverpool. The Aigburth Arms, now the Victoria, Victoria Rd, Sefton Park. The Alexandra in Garston proclaims 'A pub of character and distinction at the heart of the community'. The Alexandra Hotel on the corner of Upper Hill Street, Toxteth.

The Falstaff (changed to The Boulevard in the 1980s) is on Gateacre Park Drive. Grange Manor can be found on Grange Lane. The Greenhills is on the junction of Greenhills Road and Booker Avenue.

The Farmers Arms and The Edinburgh Park Dockers Club on Townsend Lane. The famous Grafton Rooms on West Derby Road, famous that is for the 'grab a granny' reputation that the likes of this, The Riverside, The Montrose and The Shaftsbury had.

The Little Merton and The Wharf Inn on Merton Road, Bootle. The Mons on Breeze Hill has a wacky warehouse childrens play area attached and went under the name, The Hilltop for a short while.

The Top House, Walton Village. The Abbey on Walton Lane facing Stanley Park and The Clifton on Clifton Road East.

The Richmond Tavern at Church Road, Wavertree. A little further to the West of Wavertree on Wellington Road is The Railway. The Rose is on Binns Road.

The Spofforth, Spofforth Road. The Royston, Royston Street, an area where rows of terraced houses are to be demolished, and The Wellington on Edge Lane.

KIRKBY was mainly farmland until the mid 20th century, it being 1935 before the East Lancs road provided road access. It housed an industrial estate including a wartime Royal Ordinance factory but it was not until 1949 that it was designated a 'newtown' with a district council being created in 1957. Large scale housing developments following, continuing in phases into the 1970s housing blitz and slum clearance affected families including those from Scotland Road removed to accommodate the building of the Kingsway Mersey road tunnel. In 1974, boundary changes saw it become absorbed into the Metropolitan Borough of Knowsley. Kirkby's four sub districts are Southdene, Westvale, Northwood and Tower Hill. Transport access now includes the M57 and M58 motorways and Kirkby Merseyrail station. Here are some of its pubs.

Entering Kirkby from Melling past its Railway Station you will pass down Glovers Brow to its continuation, Whitefield Drive which is in the Westvale district. Here can be found The Carters Arms, The Railway, The Mariners Inn (formerly the 'Mainbrace'), The Fantail and The New Johnny Todd.

The Golden Eagle Hotel complex on Cherryfield Drive in the Town Centre houses on site the Rooster pub, re-opened as the Cherryfield and the Dickie Lewis's pub.

Brambles can also be found on Cheeryfield Drive as can the L32 club, named after its post code. The Premiere on Market Square gets busy on Market days.

The Peacock on Quarryside Drive/Bigdale Drive is in the Northwood Area as is the Roughwood on Roughwood Drive. The 544 corpy bus used to terminate here. The Woodpecker, now disused is a little further down Bigdale Drive on its junction with Brook Hey Drive.

Carrying on the theme of a number of Kirkby's pubs being named after birds, we have the Falcon and the Kingfisher on Bewley Drive in the Southdene district. The Park Brow is in the same area on Park Brow Drive which runs from Broad Lane to County Road.

The Boffin which stood on the corner of Moorgate Road and Britonside Avenue facing AC Delco Electronics in the Southdene district of Kirkby as captured by Phil Wieland.

The Farmers off Moorfield in the Tower Hill district.

The Windmill in Tower Hill and The Molyneux on Westhead Avenue in Northwood. The Gold Balance is a Wetherspoons within the town centre shops.

The Derby Mills, Muirhead Avenue East. The Fir Tree, Croxteth Park and The Salvation Inn, complete with LFC and EFC badges on Townsend Avenue. The name derives from the fact it was a Salvation Army building but it has also been known as the Bridge Inn.

Rourkes Tavern on Broad Lane is part of the Broadway shopping arcade. The Dryden, newly re-opened on Edge Lane. The former Jester on Border Way off Jason Street, L5 is now Hardacres funeral parlour.

Ye olde house at home and The Travellers Rest as was, captured by Marky with thanks. Here is how it is today, converted to private housing. This is Victoria Close, Aigburth Vale area off Sefton Park. The next picture by Phil Wieland is of the Falkland Arms which was on London Road until recently.

REFLECTION TIME: Anybody remember The Gingerbread Man or Daley's Dandelion, Reflections and Houlihans bar - Dale st. The Temple and The Curzon - Temple Street. How about the Babalou, The Beachcomber, Scamps, Earl St. Johns/Rockfords, Cindys, Top Rank/ Rotters/ Romeo & Juliets, Tiffanys (India Buildings), The She, The Pyramid, The Tiger, The State, Annabelles, Uglys, Flintlocks or The Other Place. Chauffers, Pickwicks, Gatsbys, Macmillans, The Night Owl, Oscars, The Gladray, Mardi Gras, Maxwells Plum, Odd spot, The Harrington, Livingstones, The Buzz, The Bierkeller, Eric's, Casablanca, 051, The Continental, Images, The Montrose, The Hotsy Totsy, Lincolns Inn/Rainfords, The Wookey Hollow, The Coconut Grove, Le Jardin, La Fayette which became Joleens (in Cumberland St) and out in Sefton, Fallows I & II, the Quadrant Park, Allison's/Clouds/Secrets and Flames 1970s & 80s drinking Dens.

Heading north of the city out of Seaforth up the main A565 towards Crosby and Waterloo, the first main shopping and pub street you'll hit is South Road. Here, on the north side stand the Liver Hotel and a little further down beyond Waterloo train station are the Alexandra, the Old Bank Inn and the Marine.

On the South side of South Road within a few yards of each other are Wilson Bar, The Raven & Suzannah's Wine Bar.

Just off South Road to the South is Church Road. Here can be found the lion & Unicorn and Flanagan's Irish pub. Just off South Road to the North side is Brighton Road and here can be found the Railway Hotel.

Marine Terrace is situated off the bottom of South Road facing Marine Gardens and the Marina itself beyond. The Royal Hotel is a grand building taking up the whole block so that the rear of the establishment can be seen on the second picture facing into Bath Street. On the opposite corner of Bath Street is the Victoria Hotel.

The Waterloo is on York Street near to Bath Street (above) and back across South Road heading further North is the Volunteer Canteen on East Street. Warrenhouse Road leads towards Crosby Baths and here can be found the Royal Oak

The Edinburgh is the sole offering on College Road whilst the Pioneer Bar and the Endbutt are on Endbutt Lane. 

The Crosby Hotel on liverpool Road. The Crows Nest on Victoria Road and Stamps at the start of the town centre near Moor Lane.

Three images of the Birkey Hotel - two taken  some years apart. This is situated on Cooks Road in Crosby town centre as is the Village on Moor Lane.

As can be seen, Crosby has some fine Tudor Style buildings housing watering holes, none more so than the Yates's which is facing The Village on Moor Lane. The two other city centre offerings are the Blues Bar and Harry's Bar.

Six fine looking pubs sadly no longer with us. Two of them, each on Prescot Road were named the Cattle Market being in close proximity to the Abattoir. One was later to become the fun house as shown above. The Edge Lane was situated on the thoroughfare of the same name. The Sessions on Sessions Road, Kirkdale was named in commemoration of the sessions held at Kirkdale Gaol which was once situated nearby. The Rathbone, ex of Rathbone Road. Finally, Finnigan's, demolished in 2006 was on Stonedale Crescent. The photographs were taken by Phil, Andy and Gary who all contribute to Phil Wielands great site which can be found here.

The Selwyn, Selwyn Street. Two more views of pubs featured on the first pubs page: The Kendal and the Lambeth on Westminster Road.

The Albany, Ruskin Street. The Netley on Walton Road (now closed) and Coopers in Lime street station which was formerly the White Star.

In the Hope Street area, The Font off Arrad Street, The Casa Bar, Hope street and on the corner of Arrad Street itself, The Side Door.

Roadkill in Hope Street and The Albany, quaintly tucked away on Albany Road off Derby Lane. The Piano Bar on Derby Lane itself proclaims itself as 'The house of Nectar'.

The Western Approaches, Dwerryhouse Lane. The Sefton Arms, Carr Lane East and the Stonebridge Inn, Stonebridge Lane.

The Navigator, a Wetherspoons on the corner of Queens Drive and East Prescot Road, formerly Garfields. The Highfield club sits opposite. The Gardeners Arms at the M62 end of Broadgreen Road, currently closed and for sale.

On the Knotty Ash stretch of East Prescot Rd in Doddy land. The Lord Nelson, The Wheatsheaf and The Knotty Ash.

The Rocket situated at the end of the M62 motorway is addressed at 2 Bowring Park Road. The Greyhound pub is on the East Prescot Road/Pilch Lane roundabout and into Page Moss is the impressive Oak Tree on Liverpool Road.

The Boundary on Pilch Lane in Dovecot and two views of The Bowring Park on Rimmer Avenue off Roby Road.

Roby Road, Huyton with Roby. The Stanley Arms, The Derby Lodge and The Crofters.

Still in the Huyton district the Swan can be found on Kingsway. The Quiet Man on Longview Drive was very much so when visited in the morning. The last offering here is the Turnpike Tavern on Bowring Park Road. 

The Wheatsheaf which was previously the Rose & Crown is situated at the Southern end of Bluebell Lane near to Huyton centre. The Quarry Inn is at the junction of Wood Lane and Pottery Lane just on the West side of the M57. The Seel Arms is nearby on Hall Lane.

Right next to Huyton Railway station on Blacklow Brow is the Queens Arms. The next two are sadly now demolished. Both could be found on Liverpool Road, The Bluebell (thanks to Tony Hogan) and The Hillside which was facing C.F. Mott college.

The Huyton Park is situated on St. John's Road, the Roby Hotel is on Greystone Road. The Hare & Hounds is on Cronton Road on the road out of Huyton.

The first two shots on West Derby Road show drinking places that we part of the Carlton Cinema on the corner of Green Lane. Lords during the late 1970s/early 80s was the Painted Wagon and the Venue was the famous Coconut Grove. Further towards town on the continuation which is Rocky Lane is the Newsham Park,closed for some years now and facing the park itself.

Back to Kensington/Prescot Road. The Grange Lodge, The Stanley (in the shadow of the Abattoir) and the Holt on the corner of Holt Road.

The three premises were built for quite different purposes, but none for drinking. The Picturedrome cinema on Kensington keeps its name as a Wetherspoons establishment. Wyncote House on Warbreck Moor is now disused whilst Hargreaves, almost facing was a photographic retailers of the same name back in the 1970s and 80s.

The Bedford Hotel is at the bottom of Bedford Road, Bootle. The Banjo is nearby on Kings Road. The Miranda on Miranda Road is captured by Phil Wieland here, burnt out.

The Midden is another little gem, hidden up Rydal street off Breck Road. The Warbreck is an imposing building on Orrell Lane. The Letters Hotel seen here is on Duncan Street off St. James Street.

Another three of the best from Phil Wieland's site. The Sportsman was at the top end of Westminster Road and has since been replaced with apartments. The Derby on the corner of Stanley Road and Celia Street having seen better days. This block on Stanley Road, North from   Fountains Road has a regular change of usage. Michaelangelos cafe bar was here for a year or so before the premises lay empty for some time. In the run up to Christmas 2007, it is now a discount store.

Seaforth: The Claremont, Claremont Road. The Doric in Doric Street and The Seaforth Arms Hotel in, you've guessed it, Seaforth Road.

The Seaforth Castle on Seaforth Road and the Touchwood on Church Road, Waterloo. Here is the front entrance of the previously seen Flanagans Irish bar which is on Queen Street, Waterloo.

The Lathom Suite off Princess Way in Seaforth is a one time Beatles venue at the time of their Hamburg exploits. Swinging North East to the far perimeter of Aintree racecourse we have The Valentine on Altway and The Blue Anchor on School Lane at the canal turn on the course. This pub was once owned by Everton's longest serving player, legend goalkeeper Ted Sagar.

Another couple of Andy Poole pics supplied to and borrowed from the Merseypubs website. On the Gillmoss side of Croxteth, adjacent to the East Lancs road is a large estate that shared two pubs. Given names linked to seafood cuisine, The Oyster on Willow Way was linked to The lobster on Moss Way by Middle Way.

The Bakery Inn and the Oakfield Inn, both on Rice Lane and the imposing Queen Anne on Fazakerley Road which is nearby, just off Rice Lane.

The disused Belle Vue was at Picton Crescent on Picton Road and almost opposite near the railway on Larkfield View was Manick's advertising Karaoke and Bingo amongst its attractions. A little higher up on Wavertree High Street is Cuffs.

More Beatles connections. Dovedale Towers on Penny Lane is now the Alma Di Santiago but as St. Barnabas church hall in the late 1950s and early 1960s it hosted the Beatles on stage. The Ark bar on Smithdown Place is next door to Tony Slavin's barbers shop but again, under a previous ownership it was once the barber of a young John Lennon whose songwriting partner, a certain Mr. Paul McCartney immortalised this place and the roundabout in the next picture in the song 'Penny Lane'. The roundabout which served as a tram and then bus terminus included public conveniences which have seen been converted to the Sgt Peppers bistro and so keeping the Beatles connection.

Penny Lane wine bar is at the roundabout end of this long road. The Penny Lane signs are painted on the walls now due to memorabilia hunters having pinched the original and replacement signs. Mustard Bar and The Tavern Company are at the Penny Lane end of Smithdown Road, The latter having featured in episodes of Brookside.

The Matlock which stood on Smithdown Lane. The Albany was at 100 Smithdown Road. Fogherty's is on Blenheim Road just off Smithy.

The Grosvenor, impressive as it is, is tucked away on the junction of Grosvenor Road and Bishopgate Street. The Spekeland is based on Tunnel Road not far from Edge Hill Railway station. The Vine Inn can be found on Smithdown Road on the corner of Gresford Avenue.

The Black Angus is in the middle of a housing estate called Baron's Hey in Stockbridge Village. The Bow & Arrow is on the junction of Princess Drive and Mab Lane. Further down Mab Lane, out on a limb a little is the Fur and Feather.

The Halton Castle - Mill Lane, West Derby. The Royal Standard and The Crown Inn directly facing each other are on Leyfield Road. The Crown, rebuilt in 1935, replacing the original, played the part of the ficticious Swan in Brookside.

The New Broadway, New Hall Lane. The Green Pepper Club on Parthenon Drive and Sweeney's on Grant Road off Pilch Lane.

The Bulldog on the corner of Yew Tree Lane. The Toby Carvery is on the Stoneycroft stretch of Queens Drive and The Royal Arms is on the corner of Tunnel Road and Wavertree Road.

The Mosley Arms still stands on the corner of the much changed Mill Street and abolished Mosley Street. The Lothian looms large on North Hill Street and The Queens Head is on the corner of Park Road.

Six of the best with thanks to Philip Mayer, author of 'A tram ride to Dingle'. All taken in the 1990s, The Farmers Arms on Park Road and the Star Hotel on Warwick Street which can also be seen three years later in 1995, renamed the Three Bells. The Jolly was built on Melville Street in the late 1970s, lasting only two decades before demolition. Secrets/Clouds (formerly Allisons) was an old cinema on the corner of Church Road in Litherland, new apartments now stand here. The Premier, too was a converted cinema, based on Prescot Road, Old Swan.

Three more thanks to contributors, to whom I thank. Marky supplies a pic of the Crows Nest aka Clanceys which was on Mill St in the Dingle. Ken Brays photo of the Bishop on Beaufort Street and the Grapes, ex Windsor Street from Paul Christian.

Phase 2/Lennon's was situated in the old Burtons building on the corner of London Road and Commutation Row in the 1980s. Also seen here are closer views of the Hare & Hounds and Court house on the row as well as The Wellington on St. Anne Street, all seen on the previous page.

The Orient in Speke is at No.1 Eastern Avenue on its junction with East Millwood Road. The Mill House, formerly the Flying Saucer is on Alderwood Avenue off Eastern Ave. Allerton Hall, situated in Clarke Gardens on Springwood Avenue is now the pub in the park.

The Hunts Cross Hotel is part of the shopping centre on Hillfoot Avenue, just around the corner from Hunts Cross railway station. At the station itself is the appropriately named Waiting Room, seen here from its Gable on Speke Road and the rear which extends down to the track.

Dales Country Club on Okell Drive carries the datestone 1983 when much of the surrounding estate was built. Mackets Lane which includes the former home of Beatle George extends from Hunts Cross into Woolton. At this end is the English Rose set in 1930s surroundings. The Grenadier, an offering from 3 decades later is situated on Camberley Drive which is off Mackets Lane.

The Eagle & Child, Church Road, Halewood. The Derby Arms on the corner of Church Road and Baileys Lane, Halewood. The Leather Bottle, Leathers Lane off Higher Road.

The Art Deco Parkway, formerly The Allerton on Woolton Road, built in the same style as many of the 1930s pubs and one of the few to carry a self portrait on its sign. The Masonic, yes another one, is tucked away on the corner of Gladstone Road in Garston.

The Storrsdale, on the road of the same name is tucked off the beaten track behind Mossley Hill Station. The Blue Angel on Seel Street, together with the nearby Jacaranda on Slater Street was once owned by the Beatles first manager, Allan Williams who of course had them perform there. Vinci, is a wine bar on the busy Allerton Road.

Orrys, Rice Lane is in a former bank building. The Prince of Wales and Chucky's Sports Bar also both on Rice Lane are rarities in that they are in the centre of a block instead of the usual corner.

The Breeze can be found at 66 Lancaster Street on its junction with Breeze Lane. The Anfield Hotel is not in Anfield but actually a stones throw from Goodison on Birchfield Road off Walton Village. First Base on Townsend Lane's junction with Canon Road, opposite the Canon, suffered a fire.

The Hollow was at 102 Mill Street when captured by Marky. The Windsor Hotel could be found on Beaumont Street and was photographed by Phil Wieland. The View, so named because of its elevated position on Everton Road.

Listed in local directories as The Cockwell Inn, Mmm, I wonder who thought of that one? Now closed, it is on the corner of Lower Breck Road and Townsend Lane. A little further up Lower Breck and built as a new frontage onto the Cabbage Hall cinema is The liverpool Supporters Club. A fine building housing the Claremont is on the same Road.

What's left of the Norsman, including a manic viking graffitied namesign. Situated on Bankfield Street on the next block to the Dominion, it was popular with dockers, ships crews (mainly Phillipinos) and ladies of the night before its demise. The Bootle Irish National club is still going strong on Derby Road and Bootle Central Fire Station on Strand Road became the aptly named 'Flames' nightclub during the 1980s.

Grey skies over The Old Manor House on Edge Lane just prior to a torrential downpour on Sunday 2nd Dec 07. A little further along is the impressive Devonshire House Hotel complete with function rooms. The Railway is tucked away on Binns Road facing Crawford Way. The Street once ran uninterrupted from Mill Lane down to the rear of the Littlewoods building but is now cut in two because of the Edge Lane retail park.

Dino's Bar - closed for business on Deane Road. Ann Downies is still very much trading though on the corner of Prescot Road and Elm Vale. The Liver Vaults can be found on the East side of Gilead Street.

The Kensington is on the North side just past Farnworth Street. The owners of the Victoria on West Derby Road and Uni's Bar on the corner of Lawrence Road might even have shared a tin of red gloss paint.

The Mount, Galsworthy Avenue and across the railway line on Harris Drive to Orrell Road is The Walnut Tree. Also shown here is the Park Hotel, Dunnings Bridge Road, Netherton.
Marti's Sports Bar is at the end of a row of shops on Glovers Lane, Netherton. 

Heysham Road, amongst an industrial area is the next port of call. The building which once contained Fallows II is now partly a childrens play area but part of it is also taken up by Thomas Valentino's bar and function room. Orry's 2nd establishment in the Walton district can be found on County Road.


Jesse Hartley's magnificent fire proof warehousing system which surrounds the Albert Dock is the largest group of Grade I listed buildings outside London. Refurbished in the aftermath of the Toxteth riots of 1981, it now houses a number of watering holes of a different kind.

Baby Cream with its VIP lounge attracts some celebs whilst Blue and Circo are nearby. LaVazza cafe bar and Breton bistro bar also compliment this area.

The main pic shows what is probably regarded as the Albert Dock's flagship pub and longest trading in the area, The Pumphouse Inn, which is the cleverly converted Pumphouse for the dock. Ha Ha and the Pan Am are also shown from the front and rear.

The Spice Lounge as seen from Salthouse Quay and the main courtyard. The Vinea Wine bar is in the Brittania Pavilion on the same complex.

Sherlocks on the dock road could be seen on page one as the Convivial Hotel. The next pic is a close up on its Crest of the city of Liverpool and in its current guise as Bar Coast.

Blundell Street, not surprisingly is in Blundell Street itself, in fact pretty much in the middle of nowhere off Jamaica Street in a converted 1916 warehouse. The Millfield Inn and Keith's wine and food bar are both in Lark Lane.

Off Childwall Valley Road in the Netherley/Belle Vale area. At No.2 Tuffins Corner was the Turtle, also known locally as the Turmoil and hitler's bunker due to the lack of windows. It is now desolate, remote and behind locked gates. On Lee Park Avenue/Woodlee Road is the Lee Park. The Cat's whiskers can be found on Hartsbourne Avenue off Chislehurst Avenue.

I've heard of being as 'drunk as a skunk' but this one's the 'Cat's Whiskers'. A close-up of the sign from the pub seen previously. The Elephant sign still swings proudly in Woolton despite a name change to the Casa Di Cocodrilo. The ornate mosaic floor of the Marble Hall Hotel, Vauxhall Road which is now a cafe. Last but not least, near the rope walks area off Bold Street is the former Newington.

Three different views of pubs shown earlier. The Jolly Miller at Queens Drive, West Derby. The Coach & Horses, Low Hill from 1992 and the Prince of Wales at the top of London Road and the corner of Moss Street.

To the South of Mariners Wharf off Sefton Street which is the South Dock Road, is a residential apartment estate surrounding Coburg Dock. Included within this is the Liverpool Marina Bar & Restaurant.

The entrance to the much loved 'Flying Picket' on Hardman Street. A great music venue, it sadly closed for a while after a campaign to save it failed. The Cabin Club on Berry Street is accessed via a doorway down Wood Street. Roscoes Bar is on the corner of Renshaw and Oldham Street.

The Majestic stood on Hall Lane at Binney Street. The Royal Liverpool hospital can be seen in the background. The Salisbury is tinned up in a demolition area containing Granton Road, Liverpool 5. The recently refurbished Recency on Derby Lane, Old Swan was seen earlier on in its guise as the Piano Bar.

The Magnet is situated on a block on the North side of Hardman Street. This was known as the 'Sink' club in the 1960s. The Garston Hotel on St. Marys Road/Dock Road was a fine building until destroyed by fire after lying empty, pic thanks to Philip Mayer. The Brooke Hotel on Brooke Road West, Waterloo as captured by Phil Wieland.

The Black Dog pub on the corner of Burlington Street and Vauxhall Road closed for business in 1970 whereupon some time after, an arthur maiden type advertisement hoarding was erected after the original Burlington Street sign was moved to the left. The premises since became a William Hill betting shop and the sign has just been removed in December 2007 to reveal the moulded pub signage worded: Walkers Wine and Spirit Stores. On the corner of Dorans Lane and Harrington Street stood the Bears Paw which later became the Harrington Bar. Around the corner, as seen in pic 3 was the Swiss Chalet club.

The former Bar Red is now plain Bed on Wood Street. The Alma De Cuba on Seel Street is the former St. Peter's church dating from 1788 making it the oldest church in the city centre. Walkabout is off Concert Square.

In a mass of converted warehouses and Merchant dwellings in the ropewalks area of the city centre we have Baa Baa off Slater Street, Heebeegeebees on Seel Street and Funky Box on Fleet Street. D-Riff and the Lime Kiln - Lloyds Bar are off Concert Square and Le Bateau is on Duke Street. This little collage is completed with BarFly on Seel Street.

The Globe decked out for Christmas on Cases Street. Tess Rileys is in the parade beneath Blacklers. The Swan Inn, one of the few traditional style pubs in Wood Street.

Temples Bar in Temple Street which runs between Dale Street and Victoria Street. A former Higson's house on Duke Street is now a mini mart. New Zealand House on Water Street now houses the snazzy 'Newz' bar.

The One4 (formerly the 147) Snooker and pool bar is in Fleet Street. Angels lap dancing bar is better known to many as the Cumberland, in Cumberland Street off Dale street.
On either side of Stanley Street: Bar Dufay, the Navy Bar and Sugar Fantasy Bar sit opposite Superstar Boudoir in the city's gay quarter.

Allerton Road as a main thoroughfare is rich in wine bars and restaurants. Yates's and the New York are West side and opposite are the Gallery, pod, the other place and Crichtons.

Frank Lehnan took photographs around Liverpool in the mid 1970s. Purchased by Colin Wilkinson, he has thankfully produced them in a newly published book with Bluecoat Press. Here are some of the pubs featured. The Gregsons Well which stood at the top of Brunswick Road at its junction with Radcliffe Street. The Thistle on Heyworth Street (seen earlier in its current guise as May Duncans), also on this pic is St. Benedicts church undergoing demolition. The ornate Derby Arms which stood at the foot of Everton Valley. The Brougham stood facing Brougham Terrace on West Derby Road in sight of the memorial fountain. The Lord Nelson seen here on Gt. George Place with the Anglican Cathedral in the backdrop. The popular Clubship Landfall was moored in Collingwood Dock. The Trafalgar is seen next in a row of delapidated properties on Regent Road. Another corner pub, the Myrtle Hotel, followed by The Waterloo on Empire Street (off West Derby Road). Last, we see The international on Regent Road which became Frank's cafe.

To purchase this book, or indeed any other local history book from Bluecoat Press, please click here.

Three different views of pubs seen earlier. The Trinity Vaults on Latimer Street L5. The Windsor Castle, William Henry Street and the Court House on Commutation Row.

The Sports bar, Sir Thomas Steet and the Royal which was on the corner of St. James Street and Bridgewater Street. (thanks to Philip Mayer)Below: Wolstenholme Square, L1. The Other Place, the famous 'Cream' and The Pleasure Rooms.

Situated on Old Hall Street and originally a bank, these premises became Brokers Bar during the 1980s and under the management of local chap Steve Tierney has since been an Italian Ristorante called the Via Veneto and is now the Cot'n Bar (facing the Cotton Exchange). The next shot from Philip Mayer is the Stanley pub on Rice Lane (now demolished) with the Plough in the background. Next up is the Curzon club on Temple Lane in the city centre.

The Angel (Stanhope Street) as pictured in its prime by Philip Mayer. Another couple of wine bars in Allerton Road. The Southbank and the Mello.

The Stadium, Townsend Lane, seen earlier as the Cockwell Inn. Bar Euro was a fish and chip shop throughout the 1980s, it is situated on the same block as the Conservation Centre on Whitechapel. Bar Fresa, (it seems trendy these day to prefix with the word 'bar') is in Colquitt Street.

The Metropolitan, Berry Street has previously been seen on this site as the Masonic but has also been the Black Horse and Rainbow and the Liverpool brewing Company. Club 051 was built as a cinema on the Brownlow Hill/Mount Pleasant junction. Part of this is now called the Sunrise club which is open until 6am. The 'H' bar & nightclub is on the corner of Victoria St and Temple Lane.

Two pics by K.G. Rose showing the Botanic, Botanic Road in March 1977, it is previously shown on this page in a state of delapidation just prior to its demolition. The other one is of the Derby Arms in March 1973. This was at the foot of Everton Valley and a petition to keep the building standing due to its fantastic tiling fell on deaf ears. The super lyric theatre can be seen here too, standing just behind it.

McCartneys Bar on the upper West side of Bold Street. It's swinging sign shows the trademark Hofner Violin Bass guitar that the Beatle famously used. Society is housed in plush Georgian grandure next to La Bateau on Duke Street in Liverpool's ropewalk area. Kingdom at the bottom of Harrington Street was Baco's in the 1980s.

PJ's in the new vibrant Queens Square area. A better shot of the Nook in Chinatown's Nelson St. The other pic is on the last orders page. (Right) The St. George, Berry St. 

The Globe, Cases Street. Above the window it proclaims 'The pub with the famous sloping floor' - and there was me just thinking I was drunk. Stamps too (as in II) is in South Road, Waterloo - the other one shown higher up on the page is in Moor Lane, Crosby. The Castaway Bar is in the Liner Hotel, Lord Nelson Street.

The Supper Club on Blundell Street in the previously seen 'Blundell Street' colours, perhaps it's moved a little further down the street?

Below Left: 'Dreamers' pole dancing 'Gentlemens' club, Peter Street off Victoria St, L3.
Below middle: The former Lamplighter pub on the corner of Great Homer Street and Rose Vale, L5.
Below right: The River bar on the corner of Manchester st and Victoria st.

Ink/Print near the bottom of Stanley St. 'Peach' is situated in Sir Thomas Street, just up from its Victoria Street junction. The Arriva/Merseybus club is situated in a warehouse cellar in Hockenhall Alley off Dale Street.

The Tradewinds bar is situated on the 2nd floor of the Thistle Hotel (the former Atlantic Hotel) at the bottom of Chapel Street. The newly created Atlantic Terrace can be seen near its outdoor area here.

When Cube was pictured here in the summer of 2008, it was just 1 day old as the City centre's latest addition. It can be found on Seel Street.

The Audio Club and The Rubber Soul Oyster Bar, both in Mathew Street and Puccino's cafe bar on Temple Street - pictured October 08.

Old Skool 90s bar in Temple Street and The living Room, Victoria Street (in Victoria House). Next is the world famous Eric's which spawned many a famous Liverpool group in the late 70s, not to mention hosting many world famous bands from elsewhere.

The Lomax, Cumberland Street was another group orientated gigging venue. This was previously La Fayette and Jolene's (owned by Jobo Jones and his wife Eileen - hence the name).  Lennon's Bar is another warehouse cellar haunt on Mathew Street.
Two views of The Cavern Pub near the top of Mathew Street, one of 6 watering holes on this side of the street alone.

Somehow, the original Cavern Club was allowed to be demolished in the 1970s when the City Council hadn't got on to how much of a tourism draw, the Beatles would be. This was one in a long line of gaffs, having seen the likes of the overhead, sailors home and customs housebite the dust.

A plaque boasts that the current Cavern Club is at least built on 50% of the site of the original and retains its world famous address of 10 Mathew Street. Original bricks were also used to reconstruct the arched 'Beatles' stage seen top right. Extended to the back, towards Harrington Street there is also another stage in a room which can cater for a further 300 revellers.

The Brunswick on Tithebarn Street, also seen earlier on these pages in various guises is now enjoying a new lease of life as the 'James Monro' after a refurb.

The 'new' Shakespeare pub on the corner of William Square and Dawson Street which is the exact site of the old Shakespeare seen earlier on these pub pages.

Elude bar and restuarant is situated on the ground floor of a nice looking warehouse on Porter Street which runs from Gt Howard Street to the dock road.

The remnants of the Kendal Castle (also pictured earlier). This is the latest pub to bite the dust as seen on new years day 2009. This is at the junction of Westminster Road and Fountains Road in Kirkdale.

The old and the new clubs of Seel Street. Once fields and gardens, once thriving with Georgian mansions, once desolate in the late 1970s and now reborn (in parts). Scruples might be something you needed to enter the club of the same name seen here on the West side. Hopefully these buildings will see the sympathetic modernisation afforded to 'The Peacock' on the corner of the new square. The different colour brickwork to the gable end will give you some indication as to the original and the reclaimed.

Two views of the former Clarence pub, Bootle. The first is from Bridge street, the second from Canal Street, off Millers Bridge. The building looks like it may have originally been built as a bank.

Bad Format club is at 3-5 Trueman St, L3. Jamaica Room is on the corner of Greenland St and CUC is a little further up.

Left and top: The Artists club, Eberle Street and so is 'Passion'. 

(Top Right)Designation is on Temple Street.

Fudge on Wood Street and Holy Joe's on Concert Square, packed out on a fine summers day in August 09.

Looking along a lovely cobbled street European pavement cafe setting with The Lounge on the left and Concert Square to the right. J.R.'s Bar - Liverpool is next to Tess Riley's on Gt Charlotte Street.

Wood Street, once home to Wilsons, The Swan, the Cabin but not much else apart from derelict warehouses now has a wealth of lively bars and eateries around it. The famous old side door of the cabin club where you ring the bell for admittance. It was a fave hang out place for nurses in the 70s. Zoo is a new addition in an old building and this two storey block houses both Tease and Woody's.

Ye olde house at home and its neighbour The Travellers Rest in Aigburth are now converted into apartments. These two are courtesy of John Harrison.

The Dingle pub on Park Road with its junction with Leonora Street was later known as Jessie Appleton's but is now a funeral directors. The South Hill was another old favourite Dingle corner pub.

Chameleon on Back Colquitt Street and OSQA on Oldham Street in two of the new big complexes to grace our city in recent times.

The Liffey on Renshaw Street and Studio on Hardman Street facing Bumper.

The Jester pub as seen from Crete Tower.

The Kilarney on the corner of Horne St

                  The Grove off Hawtrhorn Grove

The Sink Club on Hardman Street is now home  to Bumper.

592 Photographs on this page up to now, 1180 pub pics overall on the 2 pubs pages.


A: Albert, Anglesea, Augustus John, Angel Vaults, Alexandra (2), Abbey Road, Australian Bar, Ashdale Inn, Arriva Club, Audio Club, Andersons, Andy Caps, Aigburth Arms, Abbey, Albany (3), Alma Di Santiago, Ark Bar, Alisons, Allerton, Anfield Hotel, Ann Downies, Alma De Cuba, Angels.

B: Boodha@thecali, Blackburne Arms, Bank House, Brunswick, Boundary (2), Blue House, Blobber, Beaconsfield, Blind Tiger, Barracuda, Blob Shop, Bentleys, Bear & Staff, Black Bull, Brown Cow, Brookhouse, Bridge Inn (2), Brittania Inn, Belgrave, Bar De Mille, Boulevard, Brambles, Boffin, Birkley, Blues Bar, Bowring Park, Bluebell, Bedford, Banjo, Blue Anchor, Bakery Inn, Belle Vue, Black Angus, Bow & Arrow, Bishop, Blue Angel, Breeze, Bootle Irish Club, Baby Cream, Blue, Bar Coast, Blundell Street, Brooke Hotel, Black Dog, Bears Paw, Bar Red, Bed, Baa Baa, Bar Fly, Bar Dufay, Brougham, Bar Euro, Botanic, Bad Format.

C: Caledonian, Cambridge, Coburg, Campfield, Chaplins, Coach & Horses (2), Crofts, Clarence (2), Cuckoo, Carisbrook, Cuffs, Cabin (2), Castaway, Cavern, Concert Square, Club Arena, Cava, Cunarder, Churchills, Cleveland, Coopers (2), County Court, Cobden, Childwall Abbey, Coronation, Clifton, Carters Arms, Crosby Hotel, Crows Nest (2), Cattle Market, Casa Bar, Crofters, Coconut Grove, Claremont (2), Crown, Clouds, Clanceys, Clock. Court House, Chuckys, Cockwell Inn, Circo, Curzon, Convivial, Cats Whiskers, Crichtons, Clubship Landfall, Cream, Cube, Chameleon.

D: Dick Jennings, Dispensary, Dart, Dunnys, Deysbrook, Derby (5), Dr. Duncans, Dug out, Dead House, Dinos, Dockers Club, Dickie Lewis's, Derby Mills, Dryden, Derby Lodge, Doric, Dovedale Towers, Dales, Devonshire House, D-Riff, Dreamer, Dingle.

E: Empress, Earl Marshall, Exchange, Edinburgh Park, Edinburgh, Endbutt, Edge Lane, English Rose, Eagle & Child, Erics, Elude.

F: Foot Hospital, Flares, Fudge, Flash Harrys, Fridays, Falkland Arms, Finch & Firkin, Falcon (2), Fulwood Arms, Fiveways, Falstaff, Farmers Arms (3), Fantail, Fir Tree, Flanagans, Finnigans, Font, Foghertys, Fur & Feather, Flying Saucer, First Base, Flames, Fallows II, Flying Picket, Funky Box, Fresa.

G: Grapes (4), Grove, G Bar, Garlands, Golf Bar, Gardeners Arms (2), George Stubbs, Grange Manor, Greenhills, Grafton, Gallery, Golden Eagle, Gold Balance, Garfields, Greyhound, Grange Lodge, Grove,Grosvenor, Green Pepper, Grenadier, Garston Hotel, Globe, Gregsons Well.

H: High Park, Highland Home, Hermitage, Hare & Hounds (3), Hyperbar, Head of Steam, Horatios, Hope & Anchor, Highwayman, Hilltop, Harrys Bar, Highfield, Hillside, Huyton Park, Hargreaves, Halton Castle, Hunts Cross Hotel, Hollow, Ha ha, Harrington, Heebeegeebees, H Bar, Holy Jo's.

I: Images, Irish American Bar, International, Ink-Print.

J: Jubilee, Jolly Miller, Jawbone, JFK's, Jeromes, Jester, Jolly, James Munro, JR's.

K: King of Hearts, Kingies, Krazy House, Kingsman, Kingfisher, Kendal Castle, Knotty Ash, Kensington, Keiths, Kilarney, Kingdom.

L: Larkhill, Laburnum, Lloyds Bar (3), La'Go, Lord Nelson (2), Little Merton, L32 Club, Liver (2), Lion & Unicorn, Lambeth, Lounge, Lords, Letters, Lathom Suite, Lobster, Lothian, Leather Bottle, LaVazza, Lee Park, Liverpool Marina Club, Lomax, Lime Kiln, Le Bateau, Lamplighter, Living Room, Lennons (2), Liffey.

Merseybeat, Masonic (3), Mount Vernon, Mulliner, Merseypride, Merton, Mayflower, Muncaster, Masquerade, Ma Boyles, Monro, Mons, Mariners, Mainbrace, Molyneux, Marine, Miranda, Midden, Michaelangelo, Manicks, Mustard, Matlocks, Mosley Arms, Mill House, Mount, Marti's, Millfield, Majestic, Magnet, Myrtle, Mello, Metropolitan, McCartneys.

N: Negresco, Newstead Abbey, New Johnny Todd, Netley, Navigator, Newsham Park, New Broadway, Norsman, Newz Bar, Navy, New York, Nook.

O: Oxford, Orrys (2), Office, O'Neills, Otters Pool, Old Stingo, Old Bank Inn, Oak Tree, Oyster, Oakfield Inn, Orient, Old Manor House, One Four 7, Other Place (2), 051, Old Skool, OSQA.

P: Peter Kavanaghs, Poets Corner, Phoenix, Peel, Park, Pink, Picture House, Pogue Mahone, Palatine, Premiere, Peacock (2), Park Brow, Pioneer, Piano Bar, Painted Wagon, Picturedrome, Penny Lane Wine Bar, Phase 2, Plough, Pub in the Park, Parkway, Prince of Wales (2) , Park Hotel, Pumphouse, Pan Am, Pod, Pleasure Rooms, PJ's, Peach, Puccinos, Passion.  

Q: Queens Arms (2), Quiet Man, Quarry Inn, Queen Anne, Queens Head.

R: Royal Oak (2), Royal (2), Rob Roy, Ritches, Royal Standard (2), Renegans, Reflex, Revolution (2), Rudi's, Rubber Soul, Rose Of Mossley, Richmond Tavern, Railway (4), Rose, Royston, Rooster, Roughwood, Rourkes, Raven, Rathbone, Roadkill, Rocket, Rose & Crown, Roby Hotel, Royal Arms, Roscoes, Regency, River Bar.

S: Seven Steps, Sportsman (2), Stanley Park, Spellow, Sefton, Stag & Rainbow, Strawberry Tavern, Standard, Shanks, Setter & Vine, Strand Tavern, Star, Sullivans (2), St. Goerges Tavern, Salisbury (3), Stuart, Spencers, Studio 58, Station bar, Swan Inn (2), Shamrock, Scarlets, Streets, Saturdays, Spofforth, Salvation Inn, Suzannahs, Stamps, Sessions, Selwyn, Side Door, Sefton Arms, Stonebridge, Stanley Arms, Swan, Sell Arms, Stanley (2), Seaforth Arms, Seaforth Castle, Spekeland, Star Hotel, Secrets, Storrsdale, Spice Lounge, Sherlocks, Swiss Chalet, Sugar, Superstar Boudoir, Sports Bar, South Bank, Stadium, Society, St. George, Stamps II, Shakespeare, Scruples, South Hill, Studio, Sink Club,

T: Turpins, Tramway, Tom Halls Tavern, Top House, Travellers Rest, Turnpike Tavern, Touchwood, Tavern Company, Three Bells, Turtle, Tess Rileys, Temples, Thistle, Trafalgar, Trinity Vaults, Tradewinds Bar.

U: Uni's.

V: Victoria (5), Varsity, Village (2), Volunteer Canteen, Valentine, Venue, Vine Inn, Vinci, View, Valentinos, Vinea.

W: Woodcroft, Willowbank, Wilsons Tavern, Winslow, West Derby, Whitefield, Wild Rose, Wyndham, Walkabout, Wetherspoons, Welkin, Wave Bar, Waldeck, Wellington (3), Wellington Butts, Wharf, Woodpecker, Windmill, Wilsons Bar, Woodys, Waterloo (2), Western Approaches, Wheatsheaf (2), Wyncote, Warbreck, Waiting Room, Windsor Hotel, Walnut Tree, Windsor Castle.

X: X in the City.

Y: Yates (4), Ye olde House at Home.

Z: Zoo.