" Numerous issues of gold unites valued at twenty shillings were produced at the Tower Mint throughout the reign of King Charles I (Charles I of England) (1625–1649), both when the mint was under the kings' control and under Parliament (Parliament of England)s' control. They depict the crowned bust of the king on the obverse, looking left (Relative direction), with the value "XX (20 (number))" appearing behind the kings' head, and the legend CAROLUS D G MAG BR FR ET HI REX -- ''Charles by the grace of God King of Great Britain France and Ireland''. The reverse shows a crown (Crown (headgear)) over a shield bearing the royal arms (Coat of arms of the United Kingdom) and the legend FLORENT CONCORDIA REGNA -- ''Through concord kingdoms flourish''. During the Civil War (English Civil War), provincial mints produced very rare unites to pay the troops, at Chester, Oxford, Bristol, Exeter, Worcester and Shrewsbury -- some of these unites are unique coins. thumb right 250px Unite issued during the Commonwealth of England Commonwealth (File:Commonwealth Unite 1653 692157.jpg). *Bowes Railway, Tyne and Wear *Bristol Harbour Railway, Bristol, Gloucestershire *Cambrian Heritage Railways Trust (Cambrian Heritage Railways), Oswestry and Llynclys, Shropshire '''Bristol''' is a town (New England town) in and the historic county seat of Bristol County (Bristol County, Rhode Island), Rhode Island, United States. Commons:Category:Bristol Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England Bristol Wikipedia:Bristol
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 (Tom Richards (rugby union)), who played for both the British Isles (British and Irish Lions) and Australia (Australia national rugby union team), Sam Tucker, John Blake (John Blake (rugby union)), John Pullin and Alan Morley. In the professional era several international stars have played for Bristol, including Argentina's (Argentina national rugby union team) Agustín Pichot and Felipe Contepomi, Jason Little (Jason Little (rugby union)), double World Cup (Rugby Union World Cup) winner with Australia (Australia national rugby union team), and Gareth Llewellyn, until 2007 the most-capped player ever for Wales (Wales national rugby union team). Commons:Category:Bristol Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England Bristol Wikipedia:Bristol
old), and at Rossholme School in Weston-super-Mare. Fry is a long-standing fan of the anarchic 1960s British musical comedy group, the ''Bonzo Dog Band'' and, particularly, of its eccentric front man, the late Vivian Stanshall. Fry helped to fund an ill-fated 1988 London re-staging of Stanshall's acclaimed ''Stinkfoot, a Comic Opera'', written by Vivian and Ki Longfellow-Stanshall (Ki Longfellow) for the Bristol-based Old Profanity Showboat (The Thekla). Fry performed
to York, and since then has hauled several more 'Railtours' around Britain. Discography Hint's debut release, ''The Beau Selectah'' EP was released on the Deep Water Recordings label, based in Leicester. Subsequent EPs and his debut album ''Portakabin Fever'' were released by Bristol-based independent record label Hombré Recordings, in association with Ninja Tune. After a break from releasing records, he returned
thumb right px500 Waterside regeneration in Birmingham, England. (Image:Brindleyplace_Birmingham.jpg) '''Urban renaissance''' is a term used to describe the recent period of repopulation and regeneration of many British cities, including Birmingham, professional-scientific architectural-engineering-related 214284-1.html The beginnings of an urban renaissance? Recent migration flows into and out of English cities, as revealed in a new study, just may
for American Baseball Research Biography Project publisher The Society for American Baseball Research accessdate October 1, 2011 In 1855, the Radbourn family moved to Bloomington, Illinois, where Radbourn was raised. As a teenager, Radbourn worked as a butcher with his father, and as a brakeman for the Indiana, Bloomington and Western Railway company. *Albion II, an armed trawler taken-up in 1915 and sunk by a mine in 1916
publisher British Library accessdate 2011-06-04 where he entertained the troops alongside John Schlesinger, Stanley Baxter, and Kenneth Williams, before going on to study acting at the Bristol Old Vic Theatre School. He later claimed to have studied acting because there were no dedicated courses for playwrights . While he was working as a teacher he began to write television plays which achieved notice. His first play for the stage was ''The Hooded
Bath *Cambridge '''Rob Smith''' is a DJ, musician and remixer from Bristol, England. He is currently on the Grand Central Records independent record label, playing breakbeat hip-hop (Hip hop music), dub (Dub music) and reggae-influenced music, as well as producing dubstep tracks as RSD on a number of labels. Rob was formerly a Drum & Bass Jungle (Drum and bass) DJ
renounced civic and commercial life and was ordained a priest in 1468, in which capacity he remained until his death six years later. His tomb effigy in St Mary's later inspired the boy poet Thomas Chatterton(d.1770) to write the romantic poem "The Storie of William Canynge (s:The Storie of William Canynge)" thumb 200px Arms of William Canynges, as depicted on his canopied tomb in St Mary Redcliffe: ''Argent, 3 Moors Moor's (File:CanyngesArmsTombRedcliffe.jpg) heads couped in profile proper (Tincture (heraldry)) wreathed around the temples of the first and azure'' Burke's General Armory, 1884, p.166, Canning, his descendant ) The shape of the shield, being a late Tudor (16th.c or later) escutcheon (escutcheon (heraldry)) suggests this is a later addition or possibly repainting. The arms are however accurate as they match those shown in the contemporary portrait of his elder brother Thomas by Roger Leigh thumb 200px Thomas Canynges, Mayor of London 1456-7, eldest brother of William II. Painted by Roger Leigh, 15th.c., collection of Corporation of London (File:ThomasCanynges.jpg) He was born at Bristol in 1399 or 1400, a member of a wealthy family of merchants and cloth manufacturers in that city. He was one of the younger of seven children of John Canynges, who died as a young man in 1405, by his wife Joan Wotton. William's eldest brother Thomas Canynges was Lord Mayor of London in 1456-7, having been elected Alderman (Court of Aldermen) for Aldgate ward in 1445, and was a Grocer (Worshipful Company of Grocers). William's grandfather William I Canynges(d.1396) was also a great Bristol merchant and was also 5 times Mayor of Bristol and 3 times MP for Bristol (Bristol (UK Parliament constituency)), in 1383, 1384 and 1386. His 2nd son John Canynges, the father of William II, was also prominent in Bristol civic life, serving twice as mayor and as MP for Bristol (Bristol (UK Parliament constituency)) in 1383. His wife Joan Wotton survived him and married secondly in about 1408 Thomas Young, twice mayor of Bristol, by whom she had two successful sons, John Young, Alderman of London (Court of Aldermen), Grocer (Worshipful Company of Grocers) and Lord Mayor of London (List of Lord Mayors of London) in 1466, and Thomas Young(d.1476) a lawyer of the Middle Temple, Recorder of Bristol from 1441 and MP for Bristol (Bristol (UK Parliament constituency)) almost continuously, with one break in 1453, between 1435 to 1455. Thomas Young served as the other of Bristol's two MP's during his half-brother William II Canynges's terms as MP in 1450 and 1455, and before 1450 entered into the household of Richard, Duke of York (Richard of York, 3rd Duke of York)(d.1460), the Yorkist contender for heirship to the Throne then occupied by Henry VI (Henry VI of England)(1422-1461). Early life Samuel Plimsoll was born in Bristol and soon moved to Whiteley Wood Hall, Sheffield, also spending part of his childhood in Penrith, Cumbria. Leaving school at an early age, he became a clerk at Rawson's Brewery, and rose to be manager. Career IMDb was started in 1990 by Col Needham while Needham was working as an engineer in Bristol at Hewlett-Packard (HP). By the summer of 1996, thanks to IMDb's first film-related advertising campaign (for ''Independence Day (Independence Day (film))''), Needham had quit HP to work on IMDb full-time as a paid employee. Commons:Category:Bristol Dmoz:Regional Europe United Kingdom England Bristol Wikipedia:Bristol
, of King Edward I (Edward I of England) and King Edward III (Edward III of England), taken from Lawfords' Gate of the city walls when they were demolished around 1760, and 13th century figures from Bristol's Newgate representing Robert, the builder of Bristol Castle, and Geoffrey de Montbray, Bishop of Coutances (Geoffrey de Montbray), builder of the fortified walls of the city.
work National Recording Project url http: pmsa.cch.kcl.ac.uk BL BR137.htm archiveurl http: web.archive.org web 20110716182625 http: pmsa.cch.kcl.ac.uk BL BR137.htm archivedate 16 July 2011 accessdate 19 March 2007 The rebuilding of Bristol city centre was characterised by 1960s and 1970s skyscrapers, mid-century modern architecture, and the improvement of road infrastructure. Since the 1980s another trend has emerged with the closure of some main roads
) population_density_urban_km2 population_density_urban_sq_mi population_blank1_title Ethnicity url http: www.ons.gov.uk 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: www.weatherbase.com 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 www.bristol.gov.uk 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: www.buildinghistory.org 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.