RED LION HOTEL DISNEYLAND : RED LION
RED LION HOTEL DISNEYLAND : HOTEL ELBE FRANKFURT.
Red Lion Hotel Disneyland
- A large, bustling place filled with colorful attractions
- The first incarnation of the Walt Disney anthology television series, commonly called The Wonderful World of Disney, premiered on ABC on Wednesday night, October 27, 1954 under the name Disneyland. The same basic show has since appeared on several networks under a variety of titles.
- A theme park in Anaheim, California, that opened in 1955
- A place of fantasy or make-believe
- an amusement park in Anaheim created in 1955 by Walt Disney
- Pub names are used to identify and differentiate each public house. Modern names are sometimes a marketing ploy or attempt to create 'brand awareness', frequently using a comic theme thought to be memorable, Slug and Lettuce for a pub chain being an example.
- Red Lion is a 37 chapter manhwa written by Jong Sun Kim. The story starts off with a girl going to a hair salon and asking the stylist to cut and dye her hair. Beside her is a boy, Yumin, who mocks her.
- The Red Lion was an Elizabethan playhouse located in Whitechapel (part of the modern Borough of Tower Hamlets), just outside the City of London.
- An establishment providing accommodations, meals, and other services for travelers and tourists
- a building where travelers can pay for lodging and meals and other services
- A hotel is an establishment that provides paid lodging on a short-term basis. The provision of basic accommodation, in times past, consisting only of a room with a bed, a cupboard, a small table and a washstand has largely been replaced by rooms with modern facilities, including en-suite
- A code word representing the letter H, used in radio communication
- In French contexts an hotel particulier is an urban "private house" of a grand sort. Whereas an ordinary maison was built as part of a row, sharing party walls with the houses on either side and directly fronting on a street, an hotel particulier was often free-standing, and by the eighteenth
Almost every experience I had in Kenya was an alloy of dark and light. It’s a place of bizarre juxtapositions and harsh contradictions. My experience of this lion was a classic example. As I was taking this shot, I couldn't believe my luck, my priveledge, so close to a creature I have loved and respected in the abstract all my life (a hardcore cat guy, I). A few seconds later, another safari van arrived, nudging in next to ours and getting as close to the pride as possible. Then another van. (The safari drivers all have CB radios so they can communicate about the location of popular animals, lions being at the top of the list).
The regal feline aloofness of this young male vanished as he got up and slunk away, wearing the same pitiful expression I’ve seen on a house cat fleeing a terrorizing child. When we left, there were six vans surrounding the pride. The words that came to mind were “desecration” and “disneyland.“ I was disgusted with the whole scene and felt dirty for participating in it. I felt even worse after we took a break at one of the lodges in the park (this was Masai Mara, by the way), which turned out to be a 4-star hotel where the predominantly Western clientele ate creme brulee and sipped espresso poolside while watching animals on the plains below. The Americans were in their big, sloppy shorts and dumb socks trying to pretend they were having a good time (they *never* looked comfortable), the Europeans languorously smoking cigarettes in their middle-aged bikinis and acting so damn bored and superior. Everyone using their money to ensure that the only contact they had with Kenyans (most of whom cannot afford the time or money to visit the park) was with the well-mannered, obsequious ones dressed in colonial servants’ white. Or the one handsome Masai loitering in the lobby, dressed in the traditional red garb, paid well to look fierce and say “ooga booga” and wave his spear and flirt with the ladies and never refuse a photograph.
But, yes, if the gross safari scene did not exist, neither would the animals. And thus the marriage of dark and light. 242_4216
Tom Bihn Ristretto & Tri-Star
Coworker's Tom Bihn's Ristretto 11" Macbook Air and Tri-star. My Ristretto Ipad and my reusable canvas shopping bag. In the lobby of Red Lion Hotel in Anaheim by Disneyland.
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03.11.2011. u 14:27 •