I was one of the many pupils at Broughton Secondary School who planted trees in 1953 to celebrate the Coronation.
On a recent visit to the garden centre, I noticed a picture of a Dobbies building.
I did not recognise it, but the address was Edinburgh 7.
Comments above refer to 'The Puddocky as being at Warriston, close to Logie Green Road and the B&Q store (formerly 'Dodge City') but the comment below places it further to the west, near Stockbridge Colonies."In his poem, 'Fitbaw in the Street' written when he was a student in 1926, Robert Gairloch described boys, dodging away from the Police, going via Cockie Dudgeons, the Sandies and the Coup on their way to Puddocky.
When when you went through the close, there was a wooden structure to the right which was handy when it rained.
The first picture I saw there was John Steinbeck's 'Of Mice and Men' starring Burgess Meredith and, I think, Lon Chaney jun.
It was shown in sepia.""In his poem, 'Fitbaw in the Street' written when he was a student in 1926, Robert Garioch* described boys, dodging away from the Police, going via Cockie Dudgeons, the Sandies and the Coup on their way to Puddocky."They were built for artisans and skilled working class families.
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Big Park (Inverleith Park) to play football, wed have a kickabout in the Bellsie, although if you ever knocked the ball into the water, you had to go in yourself and fetch it, no matter how far it had floated downstream.
"When I lived at No 8 Chessel's Court, the only access to the rear was by a corner staircase between No 8 and the next house (I think, 8b) which led under the building to a long steep close known as Bloody Mary's Close."I remember, when it was bonfire time, that the boys in Albion Road had battles with the boys from Bothwell street (who we named 'the Bosiannas') who we always blamed for stealing our wood for the bonfire. "The Bungalow ('The Bughouse') was directly opposite my House.
We had plenty in the Dumbiedykes and there would be dwellings in them too.