A main road pub in the centre of the Wirral, opened in 1966 by Bass and most recently operated by Sizzling Pubs. The site is planned to be redeveloped as retirement apartments.
A handsome inter-wars Brewer’s Tudor pub on the north-west side of the city, photographed by StreetView on a beautiful, sunny Spring day in 2015. Unsurprisingly, there are now plans to demolish it and build a four-storey block of flats in its place.
A substantial, free-standing white-painted pub with distinctive arched windows on the south-east side of the city. The trendy moniker of “The Queens @ Stourton” clearly wasn’t enough to save it.
A modern estate-style pub in an area of new housing redeveloped from old terraced streets. It opened in 1977 to coincide with the Jubilee and thus managed to last 44 years. It closed earlier this month and owners Robinson’s lost no time in boarding it up and removing their signage.
(My own photo)
A large pub next to the still operational station, with an ornate Jacobean-style extension that appears to date from the Edwardian period. It is now on the “wrong side of the tracks” from most of the town centre.
Pictured under threatening skies, a small white-painted roadside pub overlooking the sea near the defunct Pegwell Bay hovercraft terminal. Although not boarded up as such, the blackboard outside states “Closed Since 2017/04”.
A four-square, flat-roofed inter-wars pub, distinguished by ornate stone door surrounds, standing in an elevated location on the south side of the town. In its latter years it was acquired by Lancashire brewery Thwaites.