[EBOOK READ] The House by the Thames And the People Who Lived There Author Gillian Tindall
If you geek out on intense istory of very small neighborhoods this is a book for you It s Bankside at its most interesting If 400 years of Samael Aun Weor, The Absolute Man history about one small block is eyebrow raising then skip it As someone who lived near the South Bank of London for a time I found this a really interesting read and a chance to rediscover a place I thought Iad memorized forwards and backwards I never would Dragonfrigate Wizard Halcyon Blithe (Halcyon Blithe, have thought twice about theouse next to the Globe And yes the amount of detail and research that must Satria dari Negeri Tayli 1-28 have gone into this book is incredible I dighly recommend to anyone interested in London s lesser known South Bank Goethean Science history It s also fascinating to learn that the plaue outside theouse is incorrectmakes you think about Out of the Shadows, Into the Streets! how much ofistory is exaggerated or romanticized Not exactly what I d call a page turner but fascinating for me as someone who Digital Crossroads has come to love the arttheatreub of modern Southwark Good for research but a dull read Actually I only read alf of it It turns out GillianTindall was the author who wrote the book about Celestine that I also didn t finish and the story of Martin Nadaud likewise For me er titles aren t reflected in what she writes up to page 66 and still not. Just across the River Thames from St Paul’s Cathedral stands an old and elegant The Einstein Theory of Relativity house Over the course of almost 450 years the dwelling on this siteas witnessed many changes From its windows people ave watched the ferrymen carry Londoners to and from Shakespeare’s Glo.
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EBOOK READ The House by the Thames And the People Who Lived There Author Gillian Tindall
Direct connections with Wren with Shakespeare and Johnson and many others but then adds fascinating modern ones It as connections to the business of the Thames for undreds of year to the British film industry and to Hollywood and to some remarkable charactersA fascinating read The ouse of the title was built on an earlier foundation in 1710 at Bankside Southwark just across the Thames from St Paul s Cathedral and today a stone s throw from both the Tate Modern gallery and the new Globe Theater The author Perfect Justice (Ben Kencaid, has traced through meticulous archival research theistory of this tiny piece of London real estate and its neighborhood since Roman times bringing evolving London alive in the process of doing so A model istory of place although the wealth of istorical detail presented meant that the narrative occasionally moved a little slowly for a casual reader like me Microhistory of Bankside in Southwark mostly from the early eighteenth century to the present but with a look backwards to the Tudor Suggestions for Marketing Small Timber heyday of the area focussing on a singleouse that New Exploration has unlike pretty much every building around it survived since it was first built under George I Lots of little nuggets of urban and socialistor. Life into the forgotten inhabitants of the ouse the prosperous traders; an early film star; even some of London’s numberless poor In so doing it makes them stand for legions of others and for a whole world that we ave lost through undreds of years of London’s istor.
Hing about the The Ecology, Exploitation and Conservation of River Turtles house I read on to about page 122 andad started to learn a bit about it but not much She did the same with Celestine it was Medicine and Religion hardly abouter at Well researched and fascinating book about the The Hockey Saint (Forever Friends, history of theouse near the new Shakespeare s Globe and Bankside generally I probably would Valentino have given it five stars but I wasn t concentrating properly Nothing I love than a Londonistory and although this book is written from such a narrow perspective on one and on another it s not Reading this is like sitting down and gossiping with the most istorically knowledgeable person you know and its funny in places as well as sadFar less pompous than some of the other Shunned history of London books I ve read also thee were people inere that I would read whole novels about Generally too bogged down in minutiae to tell a story A very interesting book How did a single ouse built in the early 1700s survive to the present day despite the rest of the street being swept away by time and neglect Nestling as it does between the new Globe and the Tate Modern it as some fascinating stories to tellThis is a very interesting book that for me really came alive towards the end She debunks the supposed. Be; they ave gazed on the Great Fire; they ave seen the countrified lanes of London’s marshy south bank give way to a network of wharves workshops and tenements and then seen these too become dust and empty airRich with anecdote and colour this fascinating book breathes.
Gillian Tindall began her career as a prize winning novelist She has continued to publish fiction but has also staked out an impressive territory in idiosyncratic non fiction that is brilliantly evocative of placeHer The Fields Beneath The History of One London Village which first appeared thirty years ago has rarely been out of print; nor has Celestine Voices from a French Village published