- Scrapbook album of the Brunswick Theatre containing: an article from Country Life, 11 March 1949 entitled "A new theatre that collapsed" (not digitised); a manuscript letter "Proposals for erecting the Royal Brunswick Theatre in Goodman's Fields"; an advertising bill for "A narrative of the falling of the Brunswick Theatre by Rev. G.C. Smith; a print of the front view of The Royal Brunswick Theatre; a bill advertising the New performances on the opening of the Winter season on 31 January 1828 involving "eminent London performers and artists"; a bill explaining "that the opening ... is postponed for a few days ... to complete the extensive arrangements for warmth and ventilation".
- Playbill, dated Monday, 25 February 1828, for the Royal Brunswick Theatre's productions of: an Address by Mr. Percy Farren (Stage manager); the melo-drama, The mermaiden's well, The fatal prophecy, founded on Sir Walter Scott's The Bride of Lammermoor; a ballet, The happy return, composed by M. Dubois; and, a new musical entertainment, An uncle too many [by James Thomson]. Cast includes: Miss M. Feron.
- Playbill for the Royal Brunswick Theatre, dated Thursday, 28 February 1828, the day the theatre collapsed, with the same productions as Monday, 25 February 1828, except the address by P. Farren.
- Various cuttings and printed accounts regarding the destruction of the Theatre interspersed with "Dreadful catastrophe: an authentic narrative of the destruction of the Brunswick Theatre, Wellclose Square" by the Rev. G.C. Smith, in six parts; a bill "Recent calamity at the New Brunswick Theatre" by G.B. Davidge regarding a meeting in the Saloon of the Royal Coburg Theatre on the 7 March 1828.
- Playbill, dated Tuesday, 11 March 1828, for the Benefit of the survivors of the Brunswick disaster, to take place at the Surrey Theatre, to include: the melo-drama, The spirit of the hill, or, The village somnambulist; "Bid me discourse" by Miss Fanny Woodham; the burletta, The irish tutor; and, Love's frailties, or, Passion and repentance.
- A leaflet entitled, "Songs, &c. in An uncle too many" and the text of, An uncle too many : a musical farce in two acts, by James Thomson.
- Various press cuttings from 1828 relating to the disaster, and three loose press cuttings, one from 1828, and two from 1928.
- A notice for Sailors' home, or, Brunswick Maritime Establishment, by G.C. Smith, dated 24 November 1829; a bill entitled "Robbing of sailors by crimps", dated 1829; a bill "A voice from St. Stephen's : a red hot radical stave" dated 1831; and further press cuttings on recto of back board.