bargemaster

bargemaster

(ˈbɑːdʒˌmɑːstə)
n
the owner of a barge
References in periodicals archive ?
The uncrowned monarch - who wore the George IV Diadem on the journey to Westminster Abbey - set out from Buckingham Palace at 10.15am in the specially renovated gold State Coach, escorted by the Yeomen of the Guard, the Household Cavalry, and the Royal Bargemaster and Royal Watermen.
2.15pm: The Queen, Duke of Edinburgh, Prince of Wales and Duchess of Cornwall board HMY Britannia's Royal Barge (BRB) from Chelsea Pier, followed by Paul Ludwig, the Queen's Bargemaster. The steam train Princess Elizabeth, located on nearby Chelsea Rail Bridge, blows her horn.
The uncrowned monarch - who wore the George IV Diadem on the journey to Westminster Abbey - set out from Buckingham Palace in the specially renovated gold State Coach, escorted by the Yeomen of the Guard, the Household Cavalry, and the Royal Bargemaster and Royal Watermen.
THE Queen's Bargemaster resigned yesterday over his connection with the tragic Marchioness pleasure boat, Buckingham Palace said.
(142.) Blackstone's classic summary proceeds as follows: There is also in law always an implied contract with a common inn-keeper, to secure his guest's goods in his inn; with a common carrier or bargemaster, to be answerable for the goods he carries; with a common farrier, that he shoes a horse well, without laming him; with a common taylor, or other workman, that he performs his business in a workmanlike manner: in which if they fail, an action on the case lies to recover damages for such breach of their general undertaking.
She was escorted by the Yeomen of the Guard, the Household Cavalry and the Royal Bargemaster and Royal Watermen and a procession of 250 representatives from Crown, Church and State.
She is attended by, among others, the Keeper of the Queen's Swans, the Royal Bargemaster and the Clerk of the Closet.
We know about the latter from the Bargemaster's Bills of Charges which have been preserved in the Corporation of London Records Office; for example, that for 1671 claims for charges 'for carrying the Lord Major & Sherriffs Officers Beadles & Musicke to & from Westminster in the Citties small Barge & in two hired Barges'.(28) It seems that, in any given year, the company responsible for the Show employed the musicians who played in the new Lord Mayor's barge as well as in its own barge.