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- Tennis Court
- Indoor pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Room service
Photos of Burythorpe House
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Travel Blogs from Burythorpe
... My heart was warmed by her genuine desire to learn and help.
My first time at Kings Cross Station was a treat - there's a Real Food Market on Friday nights and, although I was very tired, I did a circuit of it and bought a piece of shortbread for the trip home (it was soggy, having sat out in the air all afternoon - ah well!). I'm aware that I am finally comfortable managing trains and the underground - it feels SO good to ...
... the Waltons are likely to have attended was originally called Knaresborough Rural Grammar School, then it became Knaresborough Modern Grammar School and now it is called King James Grammar School. Next year, the school will celebrate, wait for it ..... 400 years!!!!!! I didn't get to even see the school - next time :-) The story goes that King James Grammar wanted to acquire the Knaresborough cricket club grounds, which ...
Well, what an interesting two days!! Yesterday, the rain put a real dampener on my wanderings, so once I was completely soaked, I hid in the library where they have a few tables and chairs. There, I met Betty (and her sister Pauline) who has lived in Knaresborough all her life (Pauline has moved to Harrogate - fancy!). Betty's grandad worked at the mill!!! She really enjoyed sharing all about life in those days - she lived in Gracious Street (:-) They helped me find the way ...
... to order, the boys are being maniacs, and then what happens, but Kurt and his flailing body knock my entire beer all over me and the floor. I thought I was going literally going to crawl across the table and strangle him. Hence, no other pictures from dinner except the wet floor sign I got to sit next to during the entire meal as a reminder that I am traveling with animals. So after this they are silent for a bit, then decide, fine if you don't want ...
... in the fork of the two rivers and settled in for the next 400 years. They abandoned the city and 200 years of dark ages followed, much of the old roman city was flooded or buried under silt until the Norman invasion and the city of Eoforwic was rebuilt again. The walls of the Norman city are still here today, enclosing 50 acres of the inner city, and not surprisingly, built along the same lines of the old roman walls. Finally came the vikings in 866AD ...