And so it ends, my spiritual home, not with a bang, not with a whimper, but with the crunch of bulldozers and thud of demolition balls.White Hart Lane, known to generations of stadium announcers as “the world famous home of the Spurs”, is to be demolished next week.elcome to Blackout II, Central London's premier store for all vintage clothing and accessories.
Nothing concentrates the mind like your home ground’s imminent execution, and the memories flood back in crystal clarity.Not that anyone forgets their first match - the noise, the colour, the visceral excitement, first exposure to sustained profanity.Model trains, cars, rocking horses, puppets, a vast doll collection including Native American representations of spirits, temporary exhibitions, antique accessories for babies, just to name a few of the thing that can be found here.Tel: 02 Exhibitions - Brick Lane - As its name suggest once upon a time this was the main location for the brick kilns which helped rebuild the City of London after the Great Fire.Home London attractions Sightseeing map When to visit London Where to stay in London London markets Events in London London restaurants Gay London London nightclubs Outside London Readers information London sights and attractions are sorted in alphabetical order. John`s Wood, London, NW8 - since the Beatles lived in London for much of the 1960`s it is hardly surprising that the capital is riddled with Beatle associations.
The prime Beatles landmark is, of course, the Abbey Road zebra crossing featured on the album cover, located near the EMI studios, where the group recorded most of their albums.
There are at least three reasons why I have chosen to tell the story of the 18th century poet William Cowper at this year’s conference.
One is that ever since I was seventeen — maybe before — I have felt the power of poetry.
Mine, at seven, was a 2-0 win over Ipswich Town (Martin Chivers and an own goal) on 10 April 1971.
Under Bill Nicholson who managed Spurs to the League and Cup double a decade earlier, Spurs were still a force.
In its place will be a nearby arena with almost double the capacity and (on the Arsenal precedent at the Emirates) less than a quarter of the atmosphere All change is for the worse, of course, even when it’s plainly for the better.