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Travel Blogs from Knockin
... between the locks sometimes, when the locks are fairly close together walking between them.
Then there's the 'foraging' of course. There are mountains of blackberries growing along the banks and the hedgerows, so we have some of those sometimes, or buy eggs from a canal side farm. Or do the grocery shopping. Or find a pub for tea. We've had some very nice meals at some lovely old pubs.
... each setting they have a quote from the book,
a few searching questions, like ‘Where
are you going with your life?’ and Jesus relate questions and comments too.
It is a big cathedral ( I suppose cathedrals are big b
definition really) but it’s a maze, a genuine rabbit warren, but with stained
glass windows, coffins and plagues commemorating one or another good person (or
rich ones who chose to donate money? Shh don’t be ...
... by a stone wall which still is one of the best preserved walled cities in Britain.
Went to 'The Cross' in centre of city to hear the midday proclamation by the Town Crier. Chester is the only place in Britain to have retained this regular tradition. He was pretty good and amusing, starting off by greeting different nationalities in their language. "Any Australians? ", he asked, and I was the only one ( well to own up!). I was greeted ...
... food. and drinks included. WiFi, which has been slow and ordinary a lot of times, was great and I was able to catch up on my blog, as well as keeping an eye on the scenery, mostly rural.
Arrived 3 1\2 hours later then checked in at the Westminster Hotel which is only a few minutes walk from the railway station. Went and stretched my legs for a while.
(Hotel has a problem with Internet provider tonight.)
... Shakespeare Trust on behalf of Harvard University and the man who gave the house to them was a contemporary of Shakespeare. This house was the home of the Harvard family and in the 1600s one of the sons and his wife left England bound for the Massachuset Colony in America. He was successful and when the colony wanted to start a college he donated £750, the equivalent of £3 Million in today’s dollars. Because of his generous donation, ...