grade-ii

CMPDI Junior Scientific Assistant Answer Key 2015 : CMPDI Gr II Main Exam Question Paper

CMPDI Junior Scientific Assistant Answer Key 2015 : CMPDI Gr II Main Exam Question Paper

CMPDI Answer Key 2015. CMPDI Junior Scientific Assistant Grade II Answer Key 2015 /Answer Sheet and Question Paper Solution download at http://www.cmpdi.co.in. CMPDI Junior Scientific Assistant Grade II Main exam held on 26 April 2015. Candidates who have appeared for CMPDI Jr Scientific Assistant Main exam may download the answer key which will be available soon. CMPDI Answer key will be…

View On WordPress

St Werburgh’s parish church in Warburton near Lymm. This is the newer of the two St Werburgh parish churches in Warburton dating from the 1880s. The earlier chuch  is potentially 12th Century. There is evidence of Bronze and Iron Age settlement in Warburton and the Time Team programme visited in 2006 to attempt to locate a Roman fortlet. They didn’t. Although I have not seen the episode this result presumably had Sir Tony Robinson in some form of apoplexy over discarded pottery.

4

Here is a sneak peek of a wedding I shot on the 31st March 2012.

It took place in Morden Park House, a grade II listed georgian country house, on the London/Surrey border.

Congratulations Nima and Nitu, you make wonderful pair!

Stay tuned for the full blog post on this day.

© Laleh Creative 2012 All rights reserved

10

Grade II Hornsey Town Hall has been described as ‘the quintessential English modern public building’ of the 1930s.  I’ve written about its rich history in this post. Currently in temporary use as a space for creative artists and arts events, its awaits a final decision on its future.  Informative guided tours of its beautiful Art Deco interior are provided by Crouch End Walks

Part of the wooden ceiling at Manchester Oxford Rd station. The amount of wood in this station is impressive and appears to be original. 

The English Heritage Grade II listed description explains the prevalence of wood…

it was designed by Max Clendinning of British Railways’ Midland Region and Hugh Tottenham of the Timber Development Association, and represents Tottenham’s finest work.

This bit is quite good too.

The main station building is covered by three shell roofs of diminishing size (the largest being at the eastern front and the smallest at the western rear) that range between 13m and 29m in span and are supported on a cruck-like frame. The front (east) elevation is reminiscent of the styling of Sydney Opera House and has a recessed, glazed upper section, underneath which lies the main entrance and eastern end of the booking office.