Built in 1816, Brixton Windmill is a tower mill constructed in 18-inch (46cm) thick brickwork and is 39.5 feet (12 metres) high. John Ashby leased the mill in 1817, and the Ashby family operated the mill, which became known as Ashby's Mill, for the whole of its working life producing stoneground wholemeal flour until it was closed in 1934. In 1964 the mill was restored as near as possible to ...
This Is The 1st In 3 File Of UK Prisons. This Set Has 48 Locations Of Prisons, All Between The Letters Of A-E. This Set Includes, Altcourse, Dover Immigration Removal Centre, Belmarsh And My Local Prison Brixton!
The London Arena (also known as London Docklands Arena) was an indoor arena and exhibition centre, on the Isle of Dogs, in East London, England. Seating capacity was up to 15,000, depending on the type of event held.
It first opened in 1989 and on November 18, the Arenaball Transatlantic Challenge was played there, an exhibition game between the Detroit Drive and the Chicago Bru...
The Euston Arch was the original entrance to Euston station in Central London. Designed by architect Philip Hardwick, it was inspired by Roman architecture, following Hardwick's trip to Italy in 1818-19. The 'Propylaeum' or Doric arch (1837) of stone pillars and iron gating, 70 feet high, was designed for the London and Birmingham Railway, mirroring Curzon Street Station at the other end of th...
Docklands is the semi-official name for an area in the east of London, England, comprising parts of several boroughs (Southwark, Tower Hamlets Newham and Greenwich) in Greater London. The eponymous docks were formerly part of the Port of London, at one time the world's largest port. They have now been redeveloped principally for commercial and residential use (from Wikipedia).
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