Rough Luxe Hotel
Travel Blogs from London
... he saw the statue of the Duke of York high up on a pedestal. Okay, so it was me - but in my defense the song about the 'grand old' Duke of York kept going through my head and it's an infectious song! So when I saw his statue from Piccadilly Circus I had to go to it and see this great, and grand, old farmer up close - that's right, isn't it? He was a farmer?
'The grand old Duke of York, he had ten thousand hens.He marched ...
... our time in London, we did consider taking high tea at the Ritz, but Dear Friends, at 60 pounds each (that’s nearly $120 each) for tea, we chose instead to go the Royal Horseguards Hotel. Oh my, so posh! It was very lovely, all china and silver teapot and crustless sandwiches and scones with jam and clotted cream. Peta and I knew my Mum was there with us, enjoying every moment. We had seconds on sandwiches, and on scones – Mum ...
... wheel that is my brain cavity is emitting sparks it's circling so fast. 20. That blasting a song that clearly instates, "THEY ALL DESERVED TO DIE, I PUSHED A BUTTON I WATCHED THE SKY RAIN DEATH" has not remotely inhibited wine spritzed Latifa from tickling balding Casanova's knee. That will be all. WAIT WAIT 21. That people are ordering frozen --> ""fresh"" in T-7 seconds paninis when we're landing in the motherland of the pizza in an hour. Burn in ...
... noticed the day before turned out to be an old dent that we just missed likely due to jet lag when we were doing the once over. (when I say 'we' I mean that in the most broad sense as I didn't look at the car at all)
From there we went to the tube station (LOVING our new roll along luggage) and got some passes for the week and set off for Southwark station to find our apartment.
We're really making use of the sim card in the phone as well. Maps, maps, ...
easily determine their latitude while at sea. This was important because in the
age before GPS navigation and computers one needed to rely on signals from the
natural world to determine your location. Unfortunately sailors had not yet
learned how to calculate longitude. This left many ships vulnerable to drifting
off course into dangerous situations. In 1707 a tremendous shipwreck caused by
a storm in Shovell left 1500 British sailors dead. The British ...
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