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the above architect in 1735, and is another specimen of his skill in building. It is a chapel of ease to Walcot. Its exterior is of the Doric order; and its appearance is rather handsome: the interior of which is Ionic, and is also elegant and interesting. In length 57 feet, 48 in breadth, and in height 36. It was built by subscription by a company of gentlemen, and the shares are transferable. Divine Service is performed here every alternate day at a quarter after eleven; and twice every Sunday at a quarter after eleven and at three. In order to give a little variety to the walk in returning home from Queen-Square, the Gravel-Walk affords a pleasing relief and prospect, at the end of which is Church-Street, when Portland Chapel soon offers us a direction to the Place from whence the traveller set out.
From Milsom - Street through Quiet - Street, Wood
Street, Barton-Street, into Beaufort-Square, to the
To those visitors who give the preference to active life and fashionable bustle, Milsom-Street affords a most pleasant and lively residence; and whether in, or out of the Season, it is highly attractive; in short, it is the very magnet of Bath, and if there is any company or movement in the City, Milsom-Street is the pulse of it.
The beaux in Milsom-Street, who sought renown,
On turning to the right, it should seem as if the next thoroughfare had been called after its