A Morning at Clonmacnoise (Ireland)

| No Comments | No TrackBacks

We started off early from Galway (which I posted about previously) to visit Clonmacnoise at opening time; staying in a hotel meant that we could check out when we wanted in order to do this. The idea was to stop somewhere along the way to get breakfast, but we did struggle to locate anywhere and had to opt for a roadside services in one of the villages we traveled through and get a pastry. From here, we traveled to the monastery ruins and were the first to arrive; we had to wait for the doors to open. The site at Clonmacnoise contains the ruins of a cathedral, several churches, two round towers, a few high crosses, and a museum with other engravings and inscriptions from graves.

clonmacnoise

Clonmacnoise is an important early Christianity site. It was founded in 544 by Saint Ciarán and became an extremely important site for religion and everything that went along with it, including education and the arts. Before its Christian roots, it was considered an important place by the Irish and the kings of Tara (Irish kings) are meant to be buried in the area. Today, Clonmacnoise remains as an important pilgrimage site and contains the historical monastery ruins. 

clonmacnoise

When we arrived, we saw some ruins outside of the monastery site on the approach to the car parking and opposite the parking spaces. This ruin (pictured above) is all that remains of Clonmacnoise Castle. After our walk around outside, we came back to the museum for another look and watched the video in English in order to understand the site. We wanted to get out and see everything before the large tour group prevented us from doing so.

clonmacnoise

When we entered, we had a quick walk through the museum and then returned to look once again at the items. The high crosses and some original engravings are stored here, and some replicas have been made to be re-sited on the original locations. 

clonmacnoise

The moss-covered crosses looked pretty, and we had perfect sunny weather for our visit.

clonmacnoise

We walked around the various ruins of the cathedral and churches. This was once a bustling place.

clonmacnoise

One of the high crosses sits on the banks of the River Shannon. Those views were perfect.

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

The doorway to the cathedral is known as "Whispering Arch". We tried to whisper in the doorway to see if the sound would carry inside, but this did not work. Perhaps it was only the "Whispering Arch" when there's a roof on it. The legend mentions that it was used as a confessional.

clonmacnoise

The round tower in the photogaph below is O'Rourke's Tower, and it was struck by lightning in the middle ages and lost the top of the tower. The high cross replica (Cross of the Scriptures) seen in the museum is in the foreground. It is one of the famous high crosses of Ireland and contains an inscription. (Although they are worn from centuries of weathering, the original crosses have held up much better than the replicas.)

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

Saint Ciarán died of the plague in 544, and he was buried in the original wooden church that was at the location before the stone structures were built. A small oratory, Temple Ciarán, was built over the spot where the wooden church stood. Many others with affiliation to the monastery also died at this time, but the religious centre grew in later centuries and it became the target of Irish, Viking, and Norman raids. The 12th century saw a decline in the use of the monastery here in favour of one built at Athlone.

clonmacnoise

The round tower in the photograph above is Temple Finghín & McCarthy's Tower, and the River Shannon looks beautiful in the distance. It dates from the 12th centuries. Another photograph of the oratory where the saint was buried is below. This is a popular pilgrimage place. I'll let the photographs do the 'talking'...

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

Pope John Paul II visited Clonmacnoise in 1979. A new building was constructed on the site, and the area was filled with people who wanted to see him. There's a plaque at this building to commemorate this event, and there's an offerings area.

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

clonmacnoise

The three saints are above the doorway, known as the "whispering arch". The saints are Dominic, Patrick, and Francis.

clonmacnoise

I also discovered a carving of a face. I think this was on one of the crosses that I found in the cemetary area.

clonmacnoise

Crosses marked the graves, and I took so many photographs of these crosses with moss on them.

clonmacnoise

This is a beautiful place to visit, and it's so old and has so much history. The museum is also worth a visit to see the crosses (a must), and a replica of the wooden church. The video is also worth a watch, but the video is rotated in different languages. I would not mind other languages, as long as they all had English subtitles! Unfortunately, everywhere that we went in Ireland, they did not have English subtitles, so we would have to wait for the next English video or just miss out.

New Mural by Phlegm on Old Street

| No Comments | No TrackBacks

When I was last in London, I was happy to see a new mural on the large wall at Old Street. I covered Phlegm's work in London in my post here, and his work was among the first I recognised in London as his style and characters really stand out. The artist also painted murals on the South Bank in early 2013 and last autumn painted one of the walls on Hanbury Street. The wall on Hanbury Street still contains the artist's work, so do check it out as I have a feeling that it won't be there much longer.

phlegm2015-01.jpg

Phlegm's new mural is on a large wall at Old Street. It's a difficult-to-photograph piece as there's a lot of buildings and signed/scaffolding in the way. I would love it if the street market stalls inside that courtyard had been open like they were a couple of summers ago.

phlegm2015-04.jpg

The piece features one of the artist's characters inside what looks like a doll's house. The perspective is brilliant, and the detail involved must have taken the artist some time to complete. 

phlegm2015-03.jpg

phlegm2015-02.jpg

This is one of the most stunning pieces that I have seen painted in London recently, and it's a pity that it's so difficult to enjoy due to the obstructions.

Lunch at Patty&Bun

| No Comments | No TrackBacks

During my last week of working in London, I decided to head over to Patty&Bun at Liverpool Street (virtually opposite one of the entrances to the station) to give their sandwiches a try. I had read good things, so I had high expectations. I was going to review their breakfast too, but it just did not happen as my time in London quickly came to an end and the last month was laden with morning train issues. I headed to the venue after my mid-day visit to see the textiles in a house in Spitalfields.

pattyandben-2.jpg

By the time I arrived, Patty&Bun was extremely busy. I missed out on getting a spot to sit. This was my first visit to Patty&Bun. I learned that I needed to place my order inside at the ordering point, and as I had to order a takeaway due to no space inside the restaurant, I was told that my order would be ready outside at a window. I ordered the chicken burger and chips.

pattyandbun-3.jpg

I headed into Liverpool Street station to locate a place to sit and ended up back outside again near the steel sculpture near Broadgate, at the western entrance to the station. (Liverpool Street is a fifteen-minute walk back to the workplace, and I was worried that if I went back there that my food would be cold.) Yes, it was cold and lightly raining, buy I enjoyed my chicken burger regardless. 

pattyandbun-5.jpg

Of course, I also attracted the attention of a handful of pigeons that love to hang out here and peck the ground for crumbs. They really wanted me to feed them. I resisted. Also, it doesn't really feel 'right' feeding pigeons bits of chicken meat. I really wouldn't feed them anyway because they are a little bothersome and would annoy others.

pattyandbun-1.jpg

The chicken burger was delicious and seriously one of the best that I have ever had, and I'd visit Patty&Bun again. The fries were also delicious and coated with rosemary herbs to add extra flavour. This lunch hit the spot, and I also feel a bit of sadness realising that it may be some time before I am able to visit it again. In my last month working in Shoreditch, I discovered a few really wonderful places to eat lunch. However, I will be returning to London on some weekends of course, but these places are not as accessible to me as they once were.

UK 2015 Glossybox Review: March

| No Comments | No TrackBacks

This month's Glossybox came through my door on Thursday, and I was excited to see what was in it. Glossybox is a monthly subscription box for beauty and skincare products. The theme this month is 'Step Into Spring'. My box came with four full-sized items and two sample-sized items. A spoiler was included in this box for next month, and the spoiler is that every subscriber will receive a Lord & Berry lipstick. My review on the items is below.

glossybox-march2015.jpg

Naobay moisturising peeling: The product promises to remove dead skin and leave skin moisturised and brightened. It did make my skin feel clean and look refreshed after using it, but it was not long before my skin felt oily again. The product was okay, but with these types of products, more time is needed to monitor the results.

Essence Lash Princess Volume Mascara: This mascara contains a shaped brush to coat all of the eyelashes. I liked the results that this product gave, and it was not too clumpy.

Dove Advanced Hair Series (shampoo and conditioner): The shampoo and conditioner promise to repair damaged hair. The products both had a pleasant smell, and a little bit of the shampoo went a long way. The conditioner did leave my hair feeling soft and untangled. 

ncLA Nail Laquer (in 'Santa Monica Shore Thing'): This polish promises to be free from toxins and it is one of their best-selling shades. The colour is a pale turquoise or sea green. I liked the shade of this on my nails, and the polish dried quickly. If I did not own so much nail polish, I'd be tempted to purchase other colours from this brand.

Carmex moisture plus ultra hydrating lip balm: I received the Carmex lip balm in a Glossybox last summer, and it turned out to be one of my favourite products, so I was happy to receive this tinted lip balm, which is shaped like a lipstick. The colour I received is 'berry sheer tint', and it's a berry shade, which works really well for my skin tone.

What did you receive, and what did you think of this month's box?

Today was fun. The bloke and I walked across the centre of Basingstoke to partake in creating artwork using stained glass, which I'd always been a little interested in. The event was held at a local craft and creative area known as Proteus Creation Space. I'd actually come across the stained glass workshop through social media via Aristology Cafe, who share the building with this creative space that holds various events, parties for children, and creative workshops. As I am working from home for at least the next two months (hopefully longer as I really do not want to commute to London again anytime soon), I may have to pop in for lunch one day. 

stainedglass-basingstoke14.jpg

We arrived for the 10:00 stained glass workshop, and we were taken through to the workshop area. We had a cup of tea while we were told basics about glass-cutting and how to create designs that were not too ambitious as none of us had any previous experience with this. We were then given a slide show with different professional stained glass pieces for inspiration. I already knew that I wanted to try a geometric pattern, and there were a couple nice ones in the slide show. After seeing a gorgeous stained glass design featuring beach huts in the slides, the bloke was inspired to create something similar with beach huts. There were five of us in the workshop, not including one girl who returned from a previous workshop in order to finish her piece, and we all started to sketch our designs. 

stainedglass-basingstoke1.jpg

After our designs were sketched, we choose the stained glass colours and patterns that we wanted to use from the panes of stained glass and buckets of bits that were leftover cuttings from previous workshops.

stainedglass-basingstoke2.jpg

Green is my favourite colour, and I decided to use this with some white and transparent panes that had different patterns when I held them up to the light. One light green piece had a flower pattern engraved, and there was a similar transparent piece. Other pieces had swirls of colour or bubbles, and others were a solid colour.

stainedglass-basingstoke3.jpg

After we had selected our colours, we were shown how to cut glass, and the tool is perfect for creating small curves. We were given some practice glass so that we were familiar with how hard we needed to press and how to achieve creating the curves. We were also shown some tips about how to make the glass break free once it's cut, such as turning it over and using the end of the tool as a hammer to lightly tap along the cut.

stainedglass-basingstoke4.jpg

My geometric panel featured right angles, so I used a different tool to cut my pieces out. The tool that I used (pictured below) is similar to a paper cutter, but it has a small wheel like the hand-held devices do, that cut a fine groove into the glass.

stainedglass-basingstoke5.jpg

The bloke quickly cut his two main pieces after his practice, and the result was perfect.

stainedglass-basingstoke6.jpg

We had finished cutting our pieces when we were called to lunch. Our sandwich orders had been taken previously, and we went into the cafe to eat them. I had a tomato and mozarella panini, and the bloke had a bacon and cheese one. They were good. The cafe also catered to a couple of the others who needed Gluten-free options.

stainedglass-basingstoke7.jpg

After lunch, we went back to finish off our stained glass masterpieces. I had to trim off a little off the edges on some of my pieces to align them correctly. Some of the my panels had small pieces that needed to be sanded down as they were too fine to cut. There were two machines that we could use to gently grind the glass down, which turned it into a fine powder. This is perfect for small adjustments and rounding off sharp edges. I didn't photograph the machines, but you can see below that a few pieces needed some TLC (tender loving care)! 

stainedglass-basingstoke8.jpg

Tea and cake soon arrived for us. Time was flying! The bloke had lemon drizzle cake, and I had carrot cake.

stainedglass-basingstoke9.jpg

I numbered my panes of glass so that I could remember the order that they were in and also the side and orientation that I wanted to use. That carrot cake was so good too.

stainedglass-basingstoke10.jpg

We were shown the next step in the process, which was creating the frames to hold our work in place while we put lead in between the panels of glass. We slotted together a right-angled wooden frame and nailed it into place with our sketch, measuring two millimeters from the frame in our design. Our first two lead frame sections would sit flush against the wooden frame to hold it in place.

stainedglass-basingstoke11.jpg

 After the frame and two large sections of lead were in place flush against the frame, the process was to cut the pieces of lead down to the size required and slotting the glass panes in between. Sometimes the panes of glass wanted to slide out and did not want to align flush with the lead, so I had to use pins to keep them in place.

stainedglass-basingstoke12.jpg

The final frame was put together, and wax was used to mark the joins to the other pieces of lead so that the soldering iron could weld metal to hold the pieces together in place.

stainedglass-basingstoke13.jpg

 We were shown how to use the soldering iron and welded our joins together. Both sides needed to be done.

stainedglass-basingstoke16.jpg

 After one side was soldered, we could hold it up to the window and see the results that we had been dying to see with our nearly-finished creation.

stainedglass-basingstoke18.jpg

After soldering both sides of the artwork, we used a tool to push down on the lead so that the panes of glass would be held into place without moving around too much. I wished that some of my lead pieces were a little straighter, but other than that, I was happy with my piece. Everyone was happy with what they had created. 

 stainedglass-basingstoke15.jpg

Below is my finished piece up close. By the time that we arrived home, it was dark outside, so I could not hold it up to the window to take a photograph and I didn't get a photograph of it held up to the window at the workshop. I like the photograph below because you can see the patterns in the glass and the colours.

stainedglass-basingstoke17.jpg

We had fun, and I would recommend the stained glass workshop to anyone who is looking to take a day to be creative and work on something new.  Have you ever made anything with stained glass or been in interested in learning how to do it? For more information about the workshop that I took, visit the cafe's Facebook website at https://www.facebook.com/aristology.cafe

Signs of Spring

| No Comments | No TrackBacks

This morning from 8:30 there was a solar eclipse. It could be seen across northern Europe, but the cloud coverage here in southern England made it impossible to see anything. The sky (with the clouds) did seem to get darker at about 9:20, and it did seem to feel a bit colder for that duration of time that the moon covered the sun. Sadly, there's no photographs of an eclipse on my blog as we just had a cloudy white sky in Basingstoke.

However, a couple of weeks ago, ast week, I noticed that the first spring flowers were out in bloom. I got some photographs of the crocuses around Basingstoke, where there's always a lot of them. Although the spring flowers have been out, the weather does not feel particularly warm, and we have not had much sunshine here. I'm happy to see the first signs of spring.

spring2015-04.jpg

spring2015-02.jpg

spring2015-01.jpg

spring2015-03.jpg

Happy spring, and enjoy your weekend.

A friend and I decided to meet up last Saturday so that we could go to London and take photographs of new street art. I have wanted to walk along Regent's Canal for awhile now as I know that there's some street art along the canal. (Actually, there was not as much as I was expecting, but I did see a couple of canal boats.) We started the day early and were at Angel station at about 8:40 in the morning. I'll start by saying how much Angel has changed. The last time I visited it was in the summer/early autumn of 2000. It's completely changed and 'gentrified'. It's amazing what can change in a little over a decade.

regentcanal2015-01.jpg

Angel (an underground station on the northern line) is where the journey started, and we walked east and finished the walk at Roman Road so that we could get a bus to Brick Lane. (My Nintendo DS device clocked up over 21,000 steps by the end of the day, and a good amount of this was spent on the canalside walk.)

regent-canal-walk2015-march.jpg
(Map from GoogleMaps)

Above is the journey that we walked along the canal path. Ignore the places where my crudely-drawn red line does not quite follow the canal's path. We stayed along the canal banks, but we did venture up out of the path a couple of times to check out the area and get photographs, but we returned on the path to complete the walk. Of course, there were a couple of stops off along the way.

regent canal

Further along from Angel station, we came to the first set of locks. It was quiet here, and we did see a couple of early-morning joggers.

regent canal

We came across City Road Basin and Wenlock Basin, which are two off-shoots of the canal near Angel. They are short off-shoots, and there's some nice-looking houses and flats around this area.

regent canal

Further along, we saw more locks.

regent canal

I liked the painted face on this canalboat. The number of canal boats 'parked' along the banks, sometimes three deep from the side of the canal, was amazing. I wonder what living in one is like.

regent canal

I liked the street art that I saw along this stetch of the canal, which was somewhere around the north of Hoxton. These purple and blue figures were poling their faces around at us, and we saw them in a few other places between here and the other side of Broadway Market.

regent canal

regent canal

Some of the buildings around the canal looked like warehouses. We came across a pub/cafe, but it was shut.

regent canal

We then arrived near to the Kingsland Road junction, which heads across the canal and from Hoxton (in the south) to Dalston Junction (in the north). There's a few pubs and cafes on this stretch, and we stopped off at The Proud Archivist. This is a small cafe, which I had heard things about and wanted to visit for awhile.

regent canal

The Proud Archivist has exhibitions and speakers, and it's a community-oriented cafe. It also has a small shop selling graphic design and photography and arty books. We stopped to have a drink, and I had a hot chocolate.

regent canal

After our drinks were finished, we continued on the journey along the canal. 

regent canal

The sun was shining, and I got some photographs from the bridge at Kingsland Road.

regent canal

Isn't it beautiful?

regent canal

Now, I had walked one small stretch of Regent Canal before. I'd gone to Broadway Market in the past, and the easiest station for me to go to in order to visit was Haggerston. From Haggerston Station, I simply walked along the canal until I came to the market. Haggerston Station is near Kingsland Road, so this was the area of the canal I walked along.

regent canal

We saw some geese and more of the purple/blue/green men.

regent canal

At last, we came to Broadway Market, and I took a few photographs there and bought a couple of items. We did not really look around the market much, though. I really wanted to try some food at the Schoolhouse Yard part of the market, but what I wanted to try was not there, and it was still a little too early. We arrived at about 10:30.

regent canal

Bread and miniature cupcakes caught my attention. I do like Violet's cupcakes at Broadway Market and have had them before. I also tried a slice of banana bread.

regent canal

Meringue Girls creates small flavoured meringues, which look so cute. I had to get a photograph, even though I've previously photographed them. I just could not resist.

regent canal

We were both hungry now and wanted to sit down for awhile. By now, a lot of the cafes were packed full. However, we wandered back and found the Market Cafe, located next to the canal. We had brunch here. The scrambled eggs were so nice, and I had a watermelon martini. It was not yet noon, but I could not resist. 

regent canal

regent canal

After our brunch, we continued along the canal. By this time, the sun had disappeared. The remainder of our walk was in the cloud.

regent canal

I saw this bulldog on one of the canal boats, and he was guarding the boat. I just had to get a photograph of him.

regent canal

The area became less populated here, and the buildings and area did not look as well-kept from Broadway Market as we continued east. We saw more grafitti and had a couple of detours to get some photographs of it around Cambridge Heath Road.

regent canal

We continued on our way, and the left side of the canal (which we followed), soon became clear so that we could see the large park (Victoria Park). The park was busy with visitors by then, and it was after mid-day. 

regent canal

I photographed this old 'tugboat' in that area.

regent canal

We soon came to Old Ford Road (the bridge below is the road) and another branch of the canal (Hertford Union Canal), which leads to Hackney Wick. 

regent canal

Not much further along from here is the Roman Road junction, and that was the point that we decided to end the walk along the canal. Luckily, a number eight bus just pulled up as we had walked up from the canal, so we rode on this to get us back to the top part of Brick Lane.

An Afternoon in Galway, Ireland

| No Comments | No TrackBacks

After the visit to Marble Arch Caves (covered in my post about Ireland's Marble Arch Caves and Belleek Pottery), we had a long drive down to the city of Galway, which was our next stop and the location of our hotel for the night. The drive between the two took about three and a half hours. We were planning at stopping off at a couple of places (Sligo and Castlebar) on the drive down, but we had run out of time and wanted to make the most of the time in Galway. We ended up driving through Sligo but did not stop. At some point, I would like to explore the lakes area to the west and north of Galway.

galway

We arrived in Galway the late afternoon, and after dropping our luggage off at the hotel, we went to explore the town. Galway is a much larger town than Donegal, which I wasn't really aware of when I was planning my road trip. Galway is also a more touristy town, and nearly everything in this town caters to tourism. 

galway

The pubs and shop fronts look picturesque and colourful along the main street, and as the weather was fairly nice (although a little cold and windy) during our visit. A few people were sitting on the tables outside, and we heard Irish music coming form some of the pubs.

galway

We also explored some of the back streets and side streets.

galway

One street had a flower shop on it, and the flowers were beautiful.

galway

Galway is not the most picturesque town to photograph as it's commercialised and busy, but I probably could have taken some better photographs if I'd had longer time. The town was nice enough but had the air of a place to "pass through" and spend money.

galway

When walking up the main street, eventually we came to Eyre Square. There are cannons and artwork in the square. The cannons came from the Crimean War, and there's a statue of John F. Kennedy. The flags along the square represent the names of the fourteen tribes (merchants) of Galway.

galway

Another feature in the square is Browne's doorway, which I photographed detail from (below). The door is dated 1627, and it contains the family's coat of arms and is influenced from Renaissance design. It was moved from Abbeygate Street to its present location.  

galway

On our walk down the street, I stopped off at a bakery just before it shut its doors for the evening. I recognised it from a television programme that I saw earlier in the spring. I bought a strawberry pastry, which was lovely, and we had ice cream from another shop. We had to stop off at a department store to buy new luggage for my parents as their zip/zipper on theirs broke.

galway

After having a quick walk back down the main street, we stopped off for dinner at one of the pubs. 

galway

Galway has a long history. The location along the river was settled as a fishing village, and it was controlled by fourteen tribes (merchant families). It became a walled city in the 1270s. The town became particularly important with trade between Portugal and Spain, but this declined due to Cromwell and the opening of other ports in Ireland. Only small sections of the old walled city's old walls can be seen, and the most attractive piece is the "Spanish Arch" near the harbour.

galway

Other items that I saw in Galway included the Claddagh Ring, a love token. These were being sold to tourists in most places in Galway, and they were more popular here than anywhere else. The symbol is love, loyalty and friendship. It was created in Roman times and was a symbol of engagement. The rings are handed down from mother to daughter. Carvings and signs of this symbol were everywhere. 

galway

One of the sculptures we saw along the main street was of Oscar Wilde and Eduard Vilde, two writers. We also saw an attractive-looking church and some street art and another old building, which has since been converted into a bank. We only had this late afternoon and evening in Galway and felt that we had seen most of the town. We needed to wake early in order to leave for our next destination, Clonmacnoise.

Over the summer, a group of colleagues and I visited BoxPark in Shoreditch to grab some lunch. There's quite a bit of choice at BoxPark, but my colleague mentioned that she had heard that 'Bunny Chow' was good, so I decided to give it a try. For those who are not familiar, Bunny chow (often simply called 'bunny') is a South African street food dish. It's a dish made of bread with a curry 'stew' placed inside.

bunnychow.jpg

I was not sure what to expect really. I ordered the chicken 'bunny chow', and I was expecting it to be spicy, but I actually found it to be a bit bland. I was also not a fan of the soggy bread, which I did not care for at all and did not think tasted nice. (Perhaps you're not even meant to eat the bread?) I was not over-whelmed with "Bunny Chow", but at least I gave it a try! I'm not sure how this compares to "official" South African bunny chow, but the company seems to be doing well and has a fan base, which probably does include South African expats.

I did not do so well on my lunch, though; I could not even finish it. Have you eaten at "Bunny Chow"? If so, what did you think, and did you enjoy it? I feel like I am missing out on something.

Pixel Pancho is an artist from Spain, and he was in London last year and left quite a few murals on the walls of the city. I covered his work in my post Street Art Round Up in Early Spring 2014, and you can see some of his work there. Robotic figures / steampunk are a common theme for the artist, and the new murals that have arrived within the past three weeks feature robotic chickens and humans.

pixelponcho2015-01.jpg

The first piece is located on Hanbury Street on a prominent wall, and it was a collaboration with artist Evoca1, a Dominican artist based in Miami. The mural features two roosters who have been in a fight. The feathers are torn from one of them, revealing the mechanics underneath. The other lies on the ground, the features removed from its head. This was a difficult wall to photograph as the council are currently digging up the road and have put green barriers in front of the murals.

pixelponcho2015-02.jpg

The second mural is on a large building in Dalston and features two robotic figures. 

pixelpancho2015-04.jpg

pixelpancho2015-03.jpg

The artist's work is currently on display at Stolen Space Gallery in London (http://www.stolenspace.com/) until the middle of April. 

For more information about the artist, visit his Instagram page at https://instagram.com/pixelpancho or Behance at https://www.behance.net/PIXELPANCHO.

Monthly Archives

Pages

OpenID accepted here Learn more about OpenID
Powered by Movable Type 5.2.3

Recent Comments

  • jenn: Thanks! I love the work. I have got more recent read more
  • Fanakapan: Thanks for the write up. This was some of my read more
  • jenn: Yes.... but that's only for the islands. Mostar and Montenegro read more
  • jenn: Hello, the code is not mine to hand out. I'll read more
  • pantich: More info about the best day trips from Dubrovnik can read more
  • krishna: I am new to CQ5. Could you please share the read more
  • varoonee: My Mail id: p.varoonee@gmail.com read more
  • varoonee: Hi Jenikya, I am new to CQ. I have started read more
  • Jannatul Ferdous: Lemon color gives an exceptional eye catchy look to any read more
  • AmyW: Hi! My name is Amy and I'm with Dwellable. I read more

Recent Assets

  • ashbydelazouch01.jpg
  • whitechapel-stmarys.jpg
  • whitechapelmap.jpg
  • alo2014-81.jpg
  • alo2014-80.jpg
  • alo2014-82.jpg
  • alo2014-79.jpg
  • alo2014-78.jpg
  • alo2014-77.jpg
  • alo2014-76.jpg