Tottenham Court Road

Premises of Morton and Waylight where Mr Warren worked as a timkeeper.
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Uncle Ned in Auckland

Mary Sutherland’s uncle in Auckland who had left her the sum of £2500 which gave her a return of 4 1/2% p.a., approximately £100 p.a.

Mary Sutherland's Mother

She married James Windibank shortly after the death of her first husband and sold his plumbing business. She was very enthusiastic concerning the relationship between her daughter and Hosmer Angel.

Westhouse and Marbank

The great claret importers of Fenchurch Street where James Windibank was employed.

Mr Hardy

Mr Hardy had been the foreman of Mr Sutherland’s plumbing business in the Tottenham Court Road which Mary Sutherland’s mother had sold for £4700 following the death of her husband and remarriage to Mr Windibank.

Tottenham Court Road

It was here on the corner with Goodge Street that Mr Henry Baker lost his hat and goose.
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221b Baker Street, London

Home of Sherlock Holmes and at times Dr John Watson.
They (the rooms) consisted of a couple of comfortable bedrooms and a single large airy sitting-room, cheerfully furnished, and illuminated by two broad windows.
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Sherlock Holmes - Deductions

“life is infinitely stranger than anything which the mind of man could invent.

Sherlock Holmes - Character Illustrations

Sherlock Holmes welcomed her with the easy courtesy for which he was remarkable.

Sherlock Holmes - Sayings

“life is infinitely stranger than anything which the mind of man could invent.” Read More...

Hague case

A similar case to that of Mary Sutherland in the Hague the previous year.

Andover case

A similar case to Mary Sutherland’s in Andover in ’77.

Mrs Etherege

Mrs Etherege whose husband Sherlock Holmes found.

Matter from Marseilles

An intricate matter referred to Sherlock Holmes from Marseilles.

Dundas Separation Case

Dundas separation case in which Sherlock Holmes had been engaged in clearing up some small points.

Four letters

Four typed letters from Hosmer Angel, one of which quoted Balzac.
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An advertisement in the Chronicle on Saturday:

Scandal in Bohemia

The case in which Sherlock Holmes tried to recover a photograph of the King of Bohemia and Irene Adler, in appreciation of which the King sent Sherlock Holmes a snuffbox of old gold with a great amethyst in the centre of the lid.

Auckland, New Zealand

Home of Mary Sutherland’s Uncle Ned.

Bordeaux, France

Westhouse and Marbank had offices here and Mr Windibank used fictitious visits to them in order to masquerade as Hosmer Angel.

Lyon Place, Camberwell

31 Lyon Place, Camberwell is a fictious address where Mary Sutherland lived with her mother and step-father.

St. Pancras Hotel

Mary Sutherland and Hosmer Angel were to have their wedding breakfast here.
  • The present St. Pancras Hotel is new but there was another hotel, the Midland Grand Hotel which might have been the site.

St. Saviour's Church

St. Saviour’s Church nr Kings Cross (station) where Mary Sutherland should have married Hosmer Angel.

Leadenhall Street

Hosmer Angel’s place of work and residence and site of the Post Office where Mary Sutherland sent her letters for his collection.
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Tottenham Court Road

Site of Mary Sutherland’s father’s plumbing business.
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Hosmer Angel

He was about five feet seven inches in height; strongly built.... Read More...

James Windibank

James Windibank was the second husband of Mary Sutherland’s mother and fifteen years younger than her. Read More...

Mary Sutherland

A large woman with a heavy fur boa round her neck, and a large curling red feather in a broad-brimmed hat which was tilted in a coquettish Duchess of Devonshire fashion over her ear.

Sign of Four

The Sign of Four. Regarding the Sholto murder and the Agra Treasure and another novel in the Canon.

Case of Identity

A Case of Mary Sutherland. Another case in the Adventures of Sherlock Holmes.

Delicate matter

A delicate matter for the reigning family of Holland.

Dr John Watson

Companion and chronicler of Sherlock Holmes.

Sherlock Holmes

“Well, I have a trade of my own. I suppose I am the only one in the world. I’m a consulting detective, if you can understand what that is. Here in London we have lots of government detectives and lots of private ones. When these fellows are at fault, they come to me, and I manage to put them on the right scent." (Sherlock Holmes) (Study in Scarlet)
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