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Before the Licensing Act 2003 came into effect, there was a legal requirement to display the name of the licensee above the entrance to an on-licence location.
The sign would typically say "NAME OF LANDLORD licensed for the sale of alcoholic beverages for consumption on the premises".
Premises licences, in as far as they concern the sale of alcohol, can be categorised to include on-licences (allowing consumption of alcohol on the premises) and off-licences.It restricted opening hours for licensed premises to luncheon ( to ) and supper ( to ).In the late 1980s the licensing laws in England and Wales became less restricted and allowed pubs to allow the consumption of alcohol on the premises from until , although nightclubs were allowed to stay open much later.Significantly revised rules were introduced in November 2005, when hour limits were scrapped, and pubs were allowed to apply for licences as permissive as "24 hours a day".In practice, most pubs chose not to apply for licences past midnight. " is still often used to announce the last opportunity to purchase drinks, typically ten or fifteen minutes in advance and is often announced via a bell. The wartime restrictions in Scotland were not repealed until 1976.
In England, Wales and Scotland the authority to sell alcohol is divided into two parts – the Premises Licence, which prescribes the times and conditions under which alcohol can be sold, and a Personal Licence which allows individuals to sell alcohol or authorise its sale by others.