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'It's all completely different around here now, we haven't even got a shoe shop here anymore!' Paris Hammond, 30, is a manager at Nando's and said: 'I think it's a bit sad that a company that has been here longer than I've been alive, is moving.The Colman family's involvement in the senior management of the business ended in 1995, the year it was sold to Unilever, when Sir Michael Colman's tenure as chairman came to an end.

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'I do definitely think it's a shame, considering it started in Norwich- I think my grandmother might have worked there, you know!

'They don't seem to have any thought that this is where it all started.' Susan's husband, Albert George Peck, 77, who used to be a lorry driver, said: 'I think it's about money, but that shouldn't be the only consideration here, what about people's jobs, what about Norwich's industry?

The top Labour MP spoke out as Unilever said it would shut Colman's Mustard factory in Norwich in 2019, with production moving to Burton-upon-Trent, Staffs, and Germany.

Unilever said all 113 jobs at the Carrow Works site would be affected and at least 45 people faced the axe.

Mr Clark had also promised to try to persuade Unilever to keep the world-renowned mustard plant in Norfolk.

But Mr Lewis labelled it a 'truly awful festive period' for workers as he slammed the government's efforts.'Greg Clark didn't even have the decency to accept my invitation to come to Norwich and meet with us all here to find a way to keep the jobs in our city.'This government has failed to understand the lessons of the past 35 years that government cannot be a spectator when it comes to industry,' stormed the firebrand left-wing MP.'No one is asking Greg Clark to 'pick winners' - simply to support key sectors - like the food and drink manufacturing industry - the way the Scottish government has with strategic investment in new plant and machinery.'The reality is that hundreds of workers in Norwich have been cast adrift by a government and economic system that has let all of us down again.'I applaud the valiant efforts of the Unions, Norwich City Council, Norfolk County Council and the Local Enterprise Partnership in trying to find an a viable solution to keep these jobs in Norwich.'I cannot say the same for this government.

'I've only lived in Norwich two years, but I think it's a tradition that is being broken by them just going and moving!

'The council should have intervened sooner, they should have sone something more- it's about the workers who will all lose their jobs.' Colman's has been based in Norfolk ever since Jeremiah Colman started his mustard and flour business in 1814 in Stoke Holy Cross, just four miles south of Norwich. In 1830 James had a son, Jeremiah James, who joined Colman's when he was 17.

His nephew, James, joined the company in 1823, and the firm was rebranded as J. He eventually went on to take over the manufacturing of the mustard in 1854 aged just 24, after his father and great-uncle died.

In 1850 Jeremiah James moved the business to a much larger factory in Carrow in Norwich because it had good access to train links and the river for exports.

'It's here that Colman's is from and it's here that it's sourced.

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