Founded 1797

A map detail of where they were located

A picture detail from the page below



St. Dunstan's Street - Thomas W. Flint, Managing Brewer

St. Dunstan's Street - William W. Flint, Brewer

Frederic Flint, Brewer


*these men were likely working for St. Dunstan's Brewery (due to their close proximity to the Brewery)

Thomas Goldsack, Brewer's Servant (Orchard St.)

William Butt, Brewer's Servant (Orchard St.)

Henry Husband, Brewer's Servant (Cross Street)

Charles Spicer, Brewer's Servant (Cross Street)

Richard Richards, Labourer in Brewery (Cross Street)

William Wilson, Brewer's Servant (Cross Street)

Thomas Maple, Labourer in Brewery (New Street)

William Cook, Labourer in Brewery (St. Dunstan's Street)

Thomas Squire Russell, Clerk at a Brewhouse (Hanover Place)

William Martin, Brewer's Servant (St. Dunstan's Street)

Robert Farbress, Brewer's Servant (Whitstable Road)

Henry Grambrill, Brewer's Servant (London Road)




For new malt-kiln and store at Canterbury, for F. Flint, esq. Mr. John Green Hall, architect:

Cotten - £1514 0 0

Tollitt - £1444 0 0

Epps - £1442 0 0

Richardson - £1393 0 0

Adcock & Rees - £1359 0 0

Gaskin & Godden (accepted) - £1300 0 0

Shrubsole - £1280 0 0

The Builder, April 23, 1870




No. 33 St. Dunstan's Street

1881 Frederick Flint, J. P. for Kent, Brewer & Hop Planter, Benjamin Hoy Flint, Brewer

1889 Frederick Flint

1891 Frederick Flint, Brewer & J. P. for Kent *possible death 1899

1917-18 St. Dunstan's Brewery Flint & Co. (ltd) Sec. and Manager, R. Wyllie

In 1939 it became a Hotel



"My friend, Mrs. George Frederick Young, who was born in the Ropers' House at Canterbury, tells me that it was of singular Antiquity, full of queer Nooks, Corners, and Passages, with a sort of Dungeon below, that went by teh Name of Dick's Hole, the access to which was so dangerous, that it at length was forbidden to descent the Staircase. The Coach house and Harness room were curiously antique; the Chapel had been converted into a Laundry, but retained its Gothic windows. At length it became needful to rebuild the House, only the old Gateway of which remains. While the workmen were busy, an old Gentleman in Canterbury sent to beg Mrs. Young's father to dig in a particular red brick, and called Banyards. It is at present in the occupation of a venerable Clergyman and Magistrate. This Mansion, in the time of Henry the eighth, was the residence of Sir Edward Bray, who was constable of the Tower in the Year 1539, and whose son married Elizabeth, the daughter of Margaret and William Roper." The household of Sir. Thomas More, 1860



Flint & Co., Canterbury 1 1 10 (acres), 18 10 (rent)

Frederick Flint, Canterbury 18 1 25 (acres), 711 10 (rent)

The Domesday book for the county of Kent - return of owners of land, 1873 (Kent)

List of subscribers - An Account of the grand court of Shepway, holden for the installation of - Frederick Fling, Esq., St. Dunstan's, Canterbury

© T. Machado 2007