We weren't allowed to take photographs inside, so I bought a postcard to give you some idea of the spartan conditions in which George lived. This is the modest dining room.
Another part of Brighton that has hardly changed is the Lanes. These are a network of narrow streets that were part of the original fishing village. They remain as shops and restaurants and are now one of the prime areas for independent jewellers, and craft shops.
Here are a few shots.
The Bath Arms (on the left) used to be the only pub actually in the Lanes, but the Font opposite is now another, converted (as its name suggests) from a church.
This is the back of the Sussex Arms, an 18th century coach house, particularly popular then with smugglers, which is now open at the front after some of the older Lanes were demolished.
And this is the Druids Head, dating from the 16th century, also now open to the front, one of the few pubs in Brighton that survives without music deafening those there to drink and chat.
It has one of my favourite pub exteriors - flint and brick.
But there are Lanes that demolition has now detached from the shopping area. This lane leads to the shopping area, but it is lined with private houses.
And this lane is just rear entrances.