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Franklins Farm Shop
London

Franklins Farm Shop. - interior pano - April 2012 Panoapps virtual tour created for the Frankilns Farm Shop. http://panoapps.com Seasonal fruit and vegetables fresh from farms in Kent English cheeses including award winning Winterdale, Norbury blue and Crockhamdale Barrington Park Estate eggs Ellie's Dairy goats milk from Kent Heritage Apples, (Charles Ross, Chegworth Beauties, Russets, Pignose Pippins ) Scottish girolles, ceps, English truffles, staraburst squash, bright lights chard, quince Laurent, the Breton onion grower, has been over from his farm near Roscoff with bio-dynamic new season shallots and garlic in bunches or loose. Open 7 days 9am - 6ish pm (Sunday 10- 5pm) Closed Christmas Day, Boxing Day and New Years Day. Telephone 020 8693 3992

Copyright: Tom Hawksley
Type: Spherical
Resolution: 8192x4096
Geüpload: 21/06/2012
Geüpdatet: 15/10/2014
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Tags: franklins; farm; shop; panoapps; tom; hawksley; 360cites; 360; virtual; tour; pano; apps; eastdulwich; london; uk; england; panorama; panoramic
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More About London

Overview and History"When a man is tired of London, he is tired of life; for there is in London all that life can afford." - Samuel JohnsonDo you know all the verses to the children's song, "London Bridge is falling down"? They will take you through the history of London so let's have a look, shall we?First we need a bridge, in order for it to fall down. The Romans were nice enough to build the first one, probably using a combination of floating platforms and walkways. During Roman times the River Thames was much wider and shallower than it is today, so you could get away with mud hopping. As London has grown it has continually reclaimed the riverbank and funneled the river into a tighter channel, causing no small floods in the lower-laying areas.Now, London Bridge first fell down and became a song when the English were fighting Viking invaders from Denmark. The English won by pulling down the Danish garrison and the bridge along with it. Whoops! Wood and clay will wash away, wash away, wash away. Well.. that's part of the story. In 1014 more Viking invaders decided the bridge was in the way of their tall ships, so they tied ropes to it and rowed at full speed to help the bridge wash away.Verse Three: "Build it up with bricks and mortar, bricks and mortar, bricks and mortar." The first stone construction began in 1176 and took thirty years to finish. This one lasted six centuries, but it still caught on fire and nearly collapsed a few times. This was the famous long-standing bridge bearing not only a church and houses, but also the heads of traitors preserved in tar and mounted on stakes. Of course, a multi-colored thread of zany events came to pass in the seven-century lifespan of the stone London Bridge -- witch burnings, boating collisions and drownings, the Plague -- it's all part of becoming the world's largest city, a rich title which London achieved in the nineteenth century. Oops! 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Traffic can get busy in central London, but is improving alot since the introduction of the now very famous 'congestion charge'.People and CultureThe British invented marmalade to protect their mighty navy from scurvy, and they drink a lot of tea ! "Thank you very much and have a lovely evening".Well, those are the stereotypes. British culture can have the reputation of being stuffy and repressively polite, but the warmth and volume of pub life more than make up for it. The people in general are hilarious, sarcastic and quick-witted. They love their pints, their fish and chips and their football. Like other megalopoliptic international and throbbing cities, London is tricky to congeal into a sliceable pat that one might conceivably be able to spread on one's toast. You'll simply have to come here and see it for yourself.Things to do & RecommendationsFirst off, read some Shakespeare so you understand why you need to go to the Globe Theatre. 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