Queens hotel hamburg - Quality hotel on the beach - Day night hotel
Queens Hotel Hamburg
- Queens Hotel is a hotel owned by Quintessential Hotels, located on Leeds City Square in Leeds, West Yorkshire, England.
- A port in northern Germany, on the Elbe River; pop. 1,669,000. Founded by Charlemagne in the 9th century, it is now the largest port in Germany
- Hamburg (; , local pronunciation Low German/Low Saxon: Hamborg ) is the second-largest city in Germany and the eighth-largest city in the European Union. The city is home to over 1.
- Hamburg was a three masted barque built in 1886 at Hantsport, Nova Scotia. She was the largest three masted barque ever built in Canada . Hamburg was one of the last of over a hundred large sailing vessels built by the Churchill family of Hantsport, led by Ezra Churchill.
- A town in western New York, south of Buffalo; pop. 53,735
- a port city in northern Germany on the Elbe River that was founded by Charlemagne in the 9th century and is today the largest port in Germany; in 1241 it formed an alliance with Lubeck that became the basis for the Hanseatic League
Sir George Gilbert Scott R.A.
From the Illustrated London News of 13 April, 1878 (signed T.S.) The engraving was based on a photograph by the London Stereoscopic Company. [scanned]
The death of Sir George Gilbert Scott, R.A., one of the most eminent of British architects, was mentioned last week. He was the son of a country clergyman, the Rev. Thomas Scott,, of Gawcott, Buckinghamshire, author of a Commentary on the Bible. George Gilbert Scott was born in 1811. He early showed a taste for church architecture, and was brought up to that profession.
In 1841, during a brief partnership with Mr. Moffat, Mr. Scott designed the Martyr's Memorial at Oxford, and soon afterwards the new church at Camberwell. In 1842 the church of St. Nicholas at Hamburg was destroyed by fire; the architects of Europe were invited to compete for the privilege of rebuilding the edifice, and Mr. Scott's design was accepted. This work has not long been completed, the spire being 478 ft. high, the highest in the world until those of Cologne Cathedral are completed. The honour thus won gave Mr. Scott a wide reputation. In 1848 he was requested to furnish a design for the Cathedral Church at St. John's. Newfoundland; he did so, but the building is still unfinished. In 1855, he was selected to erect the proposed Hotel de Ville and Senate House at Hamburg. He afterwards superintended the restoration of the parish church of Doncaster.
Meanwhile he had been appointed official architect to the Dean and Chapter of Westminster, and had written his "Plea for the Faithful Restoration of our Ancient Churches." It would take some time to enumerate the works he has accomplised in that department. He restored the cathedrals of Ely, Lichfield, Hereford, Ripon, Gloucester, Chester, St. David's, St. Asaph, Bangor, Salisbury, Exeter, Peterborough, Worcester, Rochester, and Oxford. He rearranged the choir, including new screen and pavement and pulpit, at Durham Cathedral, and was engaged with Mr. Slater in the reconstruction of the central tower and spire at Chichester. He designed the new Abbey Gatehouse and the buildings on the north side of Westminster Abbey, besides many desirable improvements in the venerable edifice itself, and in the Chapter-house.
In addition to restoring old churches and erecting new ones in all parts of the country, he carried out many secular works, such as Kelham Hall in Nottinghamshire, Lee Priory in Kent, the Townhall at Preston, Walton House in Warwickshire, the Infirmary at Leeds, Hadofunos House in North Wales, the Midland Railway terminus at St. Pancras, and the National Memorial to Prince Albert. He was the architect of the new Foreign Office and the new Home and Colonial Offices, and, in conjunction with Sir Digby Wyatt, designed the new India Office. He also restored Exeter, Merton, and New College, at Oxford, made many alterations in St. John's College at Cambridge, and entirely rebuilt the University buildings at Glasgow.
Though his time was more than sufficiently occupied, he occasionally found leisure to write upon the art to which his life was devoted. In 1850 he published some "Remarks on Secular and Domestic Architecture," in 1862 his "Gleanings from Westminster Abbey," and in 1861 his "Conservation of Ancient Architectural Monuments." The Architectural Museum, too, owes much of its prosperity to the interest he took in it. He was elected R.A. in 1860.
It was at the wish of the Queen that he got the appointment of architect to the National Memorial to the Prince Consort; and he received the honour of knighthood. Towards the close of his life he was engaged in erecting the new Cathedral at Edinburgh; in re-roofing and re-arranging the Chapel of New College, Oxford; and in carrying out the restoration of the Cathedral at St. Albans.
some days ago i went to visit arkadiusz and andrzej who are living on an empty ground in hamburg st.pauli.
"this is a 7 star hotel and a night here costs 2000 dollars!" every piece of art costs thousands of dollars and even a glas of water costs 20 euros at the obdachlos hotel (homeless hotel)
arkadiusz told me he has booked a trip with the queen mary to go to the cayman islands. and after that he is going to hollywood to work as an actor. and believe me, he's got the skillz.
waiting for his trip, he is living in this wonderful little world. he has all what he needs. he works collecting bottles on the reeperbahn area on week ends. some people bring him some things to eat and drink. and some clothes.
arkadiusz loves hamburg. he loves the people, the city, and even the policemen who are not as agressive as back in poland. "hambug has been good to me".
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