The Great Fire of London of September 1666 was one of the most famous incidents in Stuart England. The Great Fire of London is considered one of the most well-known, and devastating disasters in London’s history. It was the second tragedy to hit the city in the space of 12 months. Back in the 1660s, people were not as aware of the dangers of fire as they are today. The Great Fire of London broke out September 2nd 1666 and changed the capital's skyline. There are several assumptions about the disaster in the capital of England in 1666. The fire continued to spread and many people looked at Bloodworth was a greedy and selfish man, since he cared more about money then the city that was going up in flames. London in 1666. Not only the fire reached some suburban slums. The Great Plague of London, lasting from 1665 to 1666, was the last major epidemic of the bubonic plague to occur in England.It happened within the centuries-long Second Pandemic, a period of intermittent bubonic plague epidemics which originated from Central Asia in 1331, the first year of the Black Death, an outbreak which included other forms such as pneumonic plague, and lasted until 1750. What caused the great London fire? Just as the city was recovering from the Great Plague, the inhabitants had to flee the city once again – this time not as a result of a disease, but the result of as human accident. However, there are still some enduring myths and misconceptions that the Museum of London’s Fire! Fire! Remarkably, only six people are reported to have died in the Great Fire of London – including Thomas Farriner’s maid, who was said to have been too scared to climb out the window as the family escaped the flames – although it is likely that many more perished in the devastating fire of 1666. The Great Fire of London is a very well-known disaster, and has been researched and written about extensively ever since 1666. He was worried that the fire would cost the city a lot of money, but he was unaware that the more the fire spread, the more money they would need to spend. Buildings were made of timber – covered in a flammable substance called pitch, roofed with thatch – and tightly packed together with little regard for planning. About 350,000 people lived in London just before the Great Fire, it was one of the largest cities in Europe. exhibition (May 2016 - April 2017) aimed to tackle. The great London fire of 1966 threatened to spread to the aristocratic district of Westminster, the Whitehall Palace almost caught fire.