What is Bristol known for?

discovery news

;DiscoveryNewsSatter" Testing on the bones revealed that they are the remains of Eadgyth, from study made of the enamel of the teeth in her upper jaw. German cathedral bones 'are Saxon queen

production world

promised to lay the foundation stone and Beecham to lend his London orchestra. However, in August 1914, the month set for the opening of the first production, World War 1 had been declared and the full plans had to be postponed. Boughton, however, was determined to proceed and the Festival began and in place of Beecham's orchestra, he used a grand piano and instead of a theatre, the local Assembly Rooms Glastonbury Assembly Rooms that were

band massive

) The Wild Bunch ", Del Naja went on to become a founding member of the band Massive Attack where he is active to this day. '''Robert Del Naja''' (pron. ; born 21 January 1966, in Bristol, England), also known as '''3D''', is an English (England) artist and musician. Initially gaining notoriety as a graffiti artist and member of the Bristol collective known as "The Wild Bunch (The Wild Bunch (sound system))", Del Naja went

on to become a founding member of the band Massive Attack where he is active to this day. Music Del Naja is one of the founding members of Bristol trip-hop collective Massive Attack, who have released 5 studio albums and 2 compilation albums as of 2010, and has often featured as a vocalist on their releases. In addition to his work with Massive Attack, he provided vocals to "Invasion" on UNKLE's album ''Never, Never, Land'', and "Twilight"

. In 2005, platinum-selling Bristol band Massive Attack based their new studio facility around a 4056 G+ Special Edition console. ''Sound on Sound'' magazine, October 2005 SSL claim that the 4000 has been the mixer behind more platinum selling albums than all other consoles combined. Atkin moved to Bristol in 1989 to be Head of BBC Network Radio there. After four years in post, he became a freelance

football combination

location Bristol, England countryflag England '''Bristol Rugby''' are a rugby union club based in Bristol, England. The club currently plays in the RFU Championship and competes in the British and Irish Cup. They rely in large part on the many junior rugby clubs in the region, particularly those from 'the Combination' (Bristol and District Rugby Football Combination). Significant players it has produced have include Tom Richards (rugby union) Tom Richards

Lane . In the process, he and the rest of his family changed their surname to Lane to retain the childless John Lane's company as a family firm. Lane married Lettice Lucy Orr on 28 June 1941 and had three daughters, the older two of whom were Clare (Clare Morpurgo) and Christine. He was knighted in 1962. The Bristol and District Rugby Football Combination is one of two pillars on which the rugby union heritage of Bristol is based - the other being the city's senior rugby club

related style

from about 1850 to 1880 a related style known as Bristol Byzantine was popular for industrial buildings which combined elements of the Byzantine style with Moorish architecture. It was developed on a wide-scale basis in Russia during the reign of Alexander II (Alexander II of Russia) by Grigory Gagarin and his followers who designed St Volodymyr's Cathedral in Kiev, St Nicholas Naval Cathedral (:Image:Kronstadt Naval Cathedral 1.jpg) in Kronstadt, Alexander Nevsky Cathedral in Sofia, Saint Mark's church (St. Mark's Church, Belgrade) in Belgrade and the New Athos Monastery in New Athos near Sukhumi. The largest Neo-Byzantine project of the 20th century was the Temple of Saint Sava in Belgrade. In March 2012 a new production directed by Laurence Connor began a UK national tour to commemorate the 25th anniversary of the show, beginning at the Theatre Royal Plymouth and traveling to Manchester, Bristol, Dublin, Leeds, Edinburgh, Milton Keynes, Cardiff and Southampton. John Owen-Jones and Earl Carpenter alternate as the Phantom with Katie Hall as Christine and Simon Bailey as Raoul. http: Walter was born in Kansas City (Kansas City, Missouri), Missouri, in 1910. His ancestry was German British on his father's side, and American British on his mother's side. He was brought to England in 1915, and educated at Westminster School and afterwards in King's College (King's College, Cambridge), Cambridge, in 1931. He failed to obtain a research fellowship in Cambridge and so turned to doing basic and applied neurophysiological research in hospitals, in London, from 1935 to 1939 and then at the Burden Neurological Institute in Bristol, from 1939 to 1970. He also carried out research work in the United States, in the Soviet Union and in various other places in Europe. He married twice, and had two sons from his first marriage and one from the second. According to his eldest son, Nicolas Walter, "he was politically on the left, a communist fellow-traveller before the Second World War and an anarchist sympathiser after it." Throughout his life he was a pioneer in the field of cybernetics. In 1970 he suffered brain injury in a motor scooter accident. He died seven years later on May 6, 1977 without fully recovering. In the 1930s Walter made a number of discoveries using his EEG (Electroencephalography) machines at Burden Neurological Institute in Bristol. He was the first to determine by triangulation the surface location of the strongest alpha waves within the occipital lobe (alpha waves originate from the thalamus (human thalamus) deep within the brain). Walter demonstrated the use of delta waves to locate brain tumours or lesions responsible for epilepsy. He developed the first brain topography machine (EEG topography) based on EEG (Electroencephalography), using on an array of spiral-scan CRT (cathode ray tube)s connected to high-gain amplifiers. There are no cities on the English coast but the resorts of Burnham-on-Sea, Watchet, Minehead and Ilfracombe face directly onto the Bristol Channel, whilst Barnstaple and Bideford are sited on estuaries opening onto Bideford Bay at the westernmost end of the Bristol Channel. The city of Bristol, originally established on the River Avon (River Avon, Bristol) but now with docks (Avonmouth Docks) on the Severn estuary, is one of the most important ports (Port of Bristol) in Britain and gives its name to the Channel which forms its seaward approach. Paddle steamers P and A Campbell of Bristol were the main operators of pleasure craft, particularly paddle steamers, from the mid-19th century to the late 1970s, together with the Barry Railway Company. These served harbours along both coasts, such as Ilfracombe and Weston-super-Mare. Biography But in 1538 a John Hooper appears among the names of the Black Friars (Dominican Order) at Gloucester and also among the White Friars (Carmelite) at Bristol who surrendered their houses to the king. A John Hooper was likewise canon (canon (priest)) of Wormesley Priory in Herefordshire; but identification of any of these with the future bishop is doubtful. Rather, he appears to have been in 1538 rector of Liddington, Wiltshire, a benefice in Sir Thomas Arundell (Thomas Arundell of Lanherne)'s gift, though he must have been a non-resident incumbent. ''The Greyfriars' Chronicle (Greyfriars)'' says that Hooper was "sometime a white monk (Cistercian)"; and in the sentence pronounced against him by Stephen Gardiner he is described as "olim monachus de Cliva Ordinis Cisterciensis," i.e. of the Cistercian house of Cleeve Abbey in Somerset. On the other hand, he was not accused, like other married bishops who had been monks or friars, of infidelity to the vow of chastity; and his own letters to Heinrich Bullinger are curiously reticent on this part of his history. He speaks of himself as being the only son and heir of his father and as fearing to be deprived of his inheritance if he adopted the reformed religion. - FZO EGTG Bristol Filton Airport Filton, Bristol, United Kingdom A number of food manufacture companies have existed in Paisley. The preserve manufacturer Robertsons (James Robertson (grocer)) which was founded in Paisley in the 1860s was taken over by Rank Hovis McDougall who closed its Stevenson Street factory and transferred production to Bristol, Manchester and London in the 1970s. Brown & Polson commenced producing starch and cornflour (cornstarch) in Paisley in the 1860s. It later became CPC Foods Ltd, a subsidiary of Unilever, which produced Hellmann's (Hellmann's and Best Foods) mayonnaise, Gerber (Gerber Products Company) baby foods and Knorr (Knorr (brand)) soups. The company ceased production in Paisley in 2002. Commons:Category:Bristol Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England Bristol Wikipedia:Bristol

historic public

. It is bordered by Filwood Park to the west, Brislington to the east, Whitchurch (Whitchurch, Bristol) and Hengrove to the south and Totterdown to the north. The '''Llandoger Trow''' is a historic public house in Bristol, south west England. Dating from 1664, it is in King Street (King Street, Bristol), between Welsh Back and Queen Charlotte Street, near the old city centre docks (Bristol Harbour). A ''trow'' was a flat-bottomed barge, and Llandogo is a village Commons:Category:Bristol Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England Bristol Wikipedia:Bristol

world set

other television companies round the world set up their own specialised natural history departments, including ABC (Australian Broadcasting Corporation) in Melbourne, Australia and TVNZ (Television New Zealand)'s unit in Dunedin, New Zealand — both still in existence, the latter having changed its name to NHNZ. ITV's contribution to the genre was ''Survival'', a prolific series of single films. It was eventually axed when the network introduced a controversial new schedule which many commentators have criticised as 'dumbing down'. '''Keith Curle''' (born 14 November 1963 in Bristol) is an English (England) former professional football (Association football) player and current manager of Notts County (Notts County F.C.). As a player, he was capped three times by England at senior level. DATE OF BIRTH 14 November 1963 PLACE OF BIRTH Bristol, England DATE OF DEATH Chamberlin won one doubles title (1989, Bristol) during his career. After playing college tennis at the University of Arizona, the right-hander reached his highest singles ATP (Association of Tennis Professionals)-ranking on January 1, 1990, when he became '''World No. 46'''. The production duties were handled by the BBC Natural History Unit under the leadership of executive producer Alastair Fothergill. The individual episodes were overseen by six producers: Vanessa Berlowitz, Mark Brownlow, Andy Byatt, Huw Cordey, Jonny Keeling and Mark Linfield. They directed the film crews in the field, backed up by a team of production co-ordinators and researchers at the Natural History Unit's offices in Bristol, England. In addition, the supporting team of scientists, guides, fixers, pilots, drivers and field assistants numbered in the hundreds or even thousands. Third Division The city of Bristol was celebrating after Rovers (Bristol Rovers F.C.) were crowned champions and City (Bristol City F.C.) finished runners-up in the Third Division to gain promotion. The third promotion spot was secured by playoff winners Notts County (Notts County F.C.), who beat Leyland Daf Trophy (Johnstone's Paint Trophy) winners Tranmere Rovers at Wembley. The landscape consists of the valley of the River Chew and is generally low-lying and undulating. It is bounded by higher ground ranging from Dundry Down to the north, the Lulsgate Plateau to the west, the Mendip Hills to the south and the Hinton Blewett, Marksbury and Newton St Loe plateau areas to the east. The valley's boundary generally follows the top of scarp slopes (escarpment) except at the southwestern and southeastern boundaries where flat upper areas of the Chew Valley grade gently into the Yeo Valley and eastern Mendip Hills respectively. The River Chew was dammed in the 1950s to create Chew Valley Lake, which provides drinking water for the nearby city of Bristol and surrounding areas. The lake is a prominent landscape feature of the valley, a focus for recreation, and is internationally recognised for its nature conservation interest, because of the bird species, plants and insects. Death and legacy George Johnstone died at Hotwells, Bristol, possibly from Hodgkin's disease, on 24 May 1787. He was survived by his wife Charlotte, by whom he had one son, John Lowther Johnstone (Sir John Johnstone, 6th Baronet). John later succeeded his uncle, Sir William Pulteney Johnstone (Sir William Pulteney, 5th Baronet), as 6th Baronet of Westerhall (Johnstone Baronets). George Johnstone had achieved small-scale success as a naval officer, serving with undoubted courage, but had not been able to succeed when given a major command. His poor strategic planning had led to his force being badly surprised at Porto Praya, and despite having rallied and successfully beaten off the French, his assumption that Suffren would not head immediately to the Cape proved his undoing and handed the French an important strategic victory. He achieved some successes as the founder of the colony of West Florida, despite ultimately failing to win the support of his political masters and the wider civil society, and would later rate his time in Florida more highly than his comparatively greater success as a director of the East India Company. He was a renowned orator when speaking in opposition, but was never asked to join an administration and several of the high-profile causes he supported ultimately failed. Norman was born in Bristol in 1930 and abandoned by his natural parents. After an unsuccessful adoption he was committed to a succession of children's homes in and around London—the story of which is recounted in his childhood autobiography, ''Banana Boy'' (1969). After the homes came a succession of petty crimes for which he was imprisoned, finally leading to a three year stretch at Camp Hill Prison on the Isle of Wight. '''Brentry''' is a suburb of north Bristol, England, between Henbury and Southmead which is spread along the southern edge of the Avonmouth-London railway line. photo_caption location Southmead, Bristol, UK depth Commons:Category:Bristol Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England Bristol Wikipedia:Bristol

major number

Commons:Category:Bristol Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England Bristol Wikipedia:Bristol

influential album

The Meteors with their influential album ''Phantom Rockers''. Downey, 81. Another significant British band were the Guana Batz, formed in Feltham, Middlesex in 1983. Their first album, 1985's ''Held Down to Vinyl at Last'', has been described by Tiger Army frontman Nick 13 as "the most important release since the Meteors' first two albums."

past events

willfully committed himself, Good was diagnosed with bipolar disorder. Good. April 22, 2007. The genetic illness was traced back to his mother's side. Recalling past events and stages throughout his life, he has described the diagnosis as a relief, adding "it was like finding the final pieces of the puzzle."


) population_density_urban_km2 population_density_urban_sq_mi population_blank1_title Ethnicity url http: ons rel census 2011-census key-statistics-for-local-authorities-in-england-and-wales rft-table-ks202ew.xls title 2011 Census: Ethnicgroup, local authorities in England and Wales work Census 2011 publisher Office for National Statistics accessdate 12 December 2012 population_blank1 84.0% White (77.9% White British) 6.0% Black 5.5% Asian 3.6% Mixed Race 0.3% Arab 0.6% Other population_density_blank1_km2 population_density_blank1_sq_mi blank_name_sec2 GDP blank_info_sec2 US$ (American dollar) 47.7 billion blank1_name_sec2 GDP per capita blank1_info_sec2 US$ 42,326 timezone GMT (UTC (UTC±00:00)) timezone_DST BST (British Summer Time) utc_offset_DST +1 elevation_footnotes url http: weather weather.php3?s 062730&refer title Historical Weather for Bristol, England, United Kingdom work Weatherbase publisher Canty & Associates accessdate 3 August 2007 date June 2011 elevation_m 11 elevation_ft 36 blank_name_sec1 GVA (Gross Value Added) blank_info_sec1 2012 blank1_name_sec1  • Total blank1_info_sec1 £ (GBP)11.7bn ($19.4bn) (8th (List of UK cities by GVA)) blank2_name_sec1  • Growth blank2_info_sec1 1.6% blank3_name_sec1  • Per capita blank3_info_sec1 £27,100 ($44,900) (5th (List of UK cities by GVA)) blank4_name_sec1  • Growth blank4_info_sec1 0.6% postal_code_type Postcode postal_code BS (BS postcode area) area_code 0117, 01275 iso_code GB-BST blank1_name ONS code (ONS coding system) blank1_info 00HB (ONS) E06000023 (GSS) blank2_name OS grid reference (Ordnance Survey National Grid) blank2_info blank3_name NUTS (Nomenclature of Territorial Units for Statistics) 3 blank3_info UKK11 website footnotes '''Bristol''' ( Retrieved 26 January 2015 It is England's sixth and the United Kingdom's eighth most populous city, and the most populous city in Southern England outside London.

Bristol received a Royal charter in 1155. It was part of Gloucestershire until 1373 when it became a county (Historic counties of England) in its own right. From the 13th to the 18th century, it ranked among the top three English cities after London, along with York and Norwich, on the basis of tax receipts, url http: town-rank.shtml title The Ranking of Provincial Towns in England 1066–1861 work Delving into building history publisher Jean Manco accessdate 13 January 2010 date 25 July 2009 last Manco first Jean until the rapid rise of Manchester, Liverpool and Birmingham in the Industrial Revolution. It borders the counties of Somerset and Gloucestershire, with the historic cities of Bath (Bath, Somerset) and Gloucester to the south east and the north respectively. The city is built around the River Avon (River Avon, Bristol) and also has a short coastline on the Severn Estuary which flows into the Bristol Channel.

Bristol's prosperity has been linked with the sea since its earliest days. The Port of Bristol was originally in the city centre before being moved to the Severn Estuary at Avonmouth; Royal Portbury Dock is on the western edge of the city. In recent years, the economy has depended on the creative media, electronics and aerospace industries and the city centre docks have been regenerated as a centre of heritage and culture.

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