2001 Silver Oak

2001 silver oak
    silver oak
  • Grevillea robusta, commonly known as the southern silky oak or Silky-oak, or Australian Silver-oak, is the largest species in the genus Grevillea.
  • small slender tree with usually entire grey-green pendulous leaves and white or cream-colored flowers; northern Australia
  • 2001 (MMI) was a common year that started on a Monday. In the Gregorian Calendar, it was the 2001st year of the Common Era or the Anno Domini designation. It was the 2nd year of the 2000s decade.
  • 2001, also known as The Chronic 2001, is the second studio album by American hip hop artist Dr. Dre, released November 16, 1999 on Interscope Records. Recording sessions for the album took place during 1997 to 1999, and production was handled by Dr. Dre, Mel-Man, and Lord Finesse.
  • 2001 is a 1977 reissue of 'Prelude', a 1972 studio LP album by Eumir Deodato on CTI Records. It featured the hit "Also Sprach Zarathustra (2001)," which is listed on the jacket as "2001 (Also Sprach Zarathustra."
2001 silver oak - The 2001
The 2001 Commemorative Stamp Yearbook
The 2001 Commemorative Stamp Yearbook
Every stamp is a work of art in miniature. In 2001, award-winning artists have brought talent, tradition, and imagination together to pay tribute to an impressive array of Americana. From legendary baseball playing fields like Fenway Park and Wrigley Field to legendary funny lady Lucille Ball, from the breathtaking landscapes of the Great Plains prairie to the comic-strip world of Snoopy and the rest of the beloved Peanuts gang, here is a colorful celebration of the people, places, events, and ideas that are important to us as a nation.Highlighted in this year's collection is the "American Illustrators" stamp pane, honoring the artists whose contributions to books, magazines, posters, and murals have recorded fads, fashions, and follies, as well as the pivotal events that have shaped the past century. Whether it's the heartwarming snapshots of American life by Norman Rockwell or a window into the Jazz Age provided by John Held, Jr., this delightful pane shows that these artists have created some of the most familiar and enduring images of our time.Beautifully designed and illustrated as a keepsake for collectors of all ages, The 2001 Commemorative Stamp Yearbook is the perfect way to celebrate the art of stamps. Featuring space for collectors to affix their matching stamps, this is a book no stamp enthusiast will want to be without.

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Eastleach House Garden
Eastleach House Garden
This 14 acre garden in a secluded corner of the Cotswolds, Eastleach House Garden is a hidden treasure. The Rill Garden, arranged about a quiet stream running down a gentle slope, has curving paths lined by box hedges. The garden runs down to a striking row of nine Sorbus trees at the bottom. At the top there are plantings of colourful irises. As you pass through the oak door by the house you can see across the croquet lawn to wrought iron gates, decorated with a Clematis motif, which were installed to celebrate the new millennium in 2001. To the left is a long raised border, divided by steps up to the belfry and seat. The planting is designed to look good from the main windows of the house all the year round, with evergreen, silver, grey and variegated shrubs pruned in mounds and hummocks, so that there is shape as well as texture and colour giving form and pattern with minimum maintenance. Some extra colour comes in spring with groups of tall tulips, followed by alliums, delphiniums and lilies in their turn. It is a most successful border, which looks particularly good in the evening light. The terrace in the corner is covered with vines, providing dappled shade at midday. A short line of laburnums trained over arches leads to a stone seat. From there one can look back across the lawn to the ancient box hedge, which has taken years to trim into shape. A raised gravel bed that provides the conditions necessary to grow plants requiring sharp drainage, fronts the hedge. This border is mainly planted with silver plants that stand out well against the dark green of the box hedge The Park, which lies due south of the house, covers about 10 acres and it was this long vista which inspired David Richards to design an avenue of Tilia platyphyllos rubra leading towards the distant view of the Marlborough Downs and the Liddington Clump on the skyline. The avenue has now matured and is under planted with the yellow daffodil, Carlton, followed by creamy Mount Hood in late March into April. The original six park-size chestnuts and maples did not survive the gales of recent years, but since 1982 more than five hundred trees have been planted creating a traditional park of oak, beech, maple, cedar and, nearer the house, a small arboretum of choice and unusual trees has become well established. Cowslips flourish in April and are followed by annual cornfield wild flowers, which edge some of the many meandering grass paths across the slopes. At the centre of the avenue, where a cross avenue of beech meets the lime avenue, an oval is proscribed by pleached limes in the centre of which is a roundel of yew arches (know as "hedge-henge") with a bronze stag mounted on rocks at its centre. The first view visitors get from the house is of the stag silhouetted against the distant sky and this sets the tone for further surprises in a garden of great variety and contrast. Rill graden This part of the garden was a rather mossy lawn until it was transformed in 1997. Curving paths edged with box now run from corner to corner crossing the central rill over a clapper bridge. The water falls over thirteen carved stone steps , each producing a different sound effect, down to a circular pond . There are three big borders on each side of the rill, planted with perennials in a colour wheel, which reach their full glory from July to September. The back borders are planted with shrubs in the appropriate colours. The focal point of the Rill Garden is the crescent of nine Sorbus aria lutescens at the bottom of the slope, which draws the eye to the view beyond. At the top of the slope there are double borders of irises (Iris germanica); once again planted in rainbow colours. These are at their best in May. Walled garden This was begun in 1987 with the re-building of most of the outer walls, the making of the pattern of paths, and the construction of the summerhouse and raised terrace. The yew hedges, took 8-10 years to reach the required height. To begin with the borders were mainly planted with ornamental shrubs, but a number of these have now been replaced with perennials. This part of the garden is meant to be soft and relaxing with pastel colours, contrasting with the vibrancy of the rill garden. The rambling rose arches are under-planted with Nepeta ‘Six Hills Giant’, the roses being R. ‘Blue Magenta’, R ‘Veilchen Blau’, R. ‘Princess Louise’ and R. ‘Dorothy Perkins’. On the lawn the fastigiated yews are garlanded with the rose ‘Blush Rambler’. In the centre of the garden is the raised terrace which looks down upon two small knot gardens. This also gives a good view of the topiary across the garden, which provides the structure and pattern, making this an all-seasons garden. Each meeting of paths offers a choice of ways and different focal points to draw the visitor on. A central bed provides bulbs and hellebores in spring, followed by Rosa ‘Canary Bird’, Smilacena racemosa, backed by Euphorbia and Phi
Dunham Massey, Cheshire, England - June 2010
Dunham Massey, Cheshire, England - June 2010
Dunham Massey is a civil parish in the Metropolitan Borough of Trafford, Cheshire, England.[1] The parish includes the villages of Sinderland Green, Dunham Woodhouse and Dunham Town, along with Dunham Massey Park, formerly the home of the last Earl of Stamford and owned by the National Trust since 1976. Dunham Massey was historically in the county of Cheshire, but since 1974 has been part of Trafford Metropolitan Borough; the nearest town is Altrincham. As of the 2001 census, the parish had a population of 475.[2] Dunham Massey has a long history, as reflected in its 45 listed buildings. It was a locally important area during the medieval period, and acted as the seat for the Massey barony. The Georgian hall, with the remains of a castle in its grounds, is a popular tourist attraction. There are two Sites of Special Scientific Interest in Dunham Massey: Dunham Park, located south of Dunham Town, and Brookheys Covert. History The Chester to York Roman road passes between the settlements of Dunham Massey and Bowdon and today forms the boundary between the two places. The name Dunham is derived from the Anglo-Saxon dun, meaning hill. The Massey element of the name is a result of its ownership by the Massey Barons. The manor of Dunham is recorded in the Domesday Book of 1086 as having belonged to the Saxon thegn Aelfward before the Norman Conquest and to Hamo de Masci after. De Masci was an influential baron, who also had control over the manors of Baguley, Bowdon, Hale, Partington, and Timperley. The addition of "Massey" to the name Dunham reflects the manor's importance within the barony; Dunham was the seat of the Masseys. The importance of Dunham is further emphasised by the presence of two of de Massey’s castles: Dunham Castle and Watch Hill Castle on the border with Bowdon; a third, Ullerwood Castle, was near Hale. The Masseys remained barons of Dunham and its environs until the 14th century, when the line became extinct.[3][4] The Booth family inherited most of the Massey lands in 1409, with Dunham Massey remaining at the heart of the estate; at the time, only four villages were in the Trafford area. By the Elizabeth period, Dunham Massey Castle had been demolished. Probably during the medieval period, Dunham Massey Hall became the home of the manorial lord, and a centre of power in the area. The hall was rebuilt in 1616, leaving no remains of the old medieval hall. The mill at Dunham was first documented in 1353, although the mill's present structure dates to the 1860s. It lies on the River Bollin, opposite Little Bollington. The first record of Dunham's deer park was also in 1353. The settlement of Dunham Woodhouse dates from the 15th century. During the medieval period, the primary source of employment in Dunham Massey was agriculture, mainly arable. The Warrington and Stockport Railway was constructed through Dunham during 1853/54. Dunham Massey railway station served the area between 1854 and its closure in 1962. Dunham grew as a result, the population increasing by 57.5% between 1851 and 1881. Otherwise, the industrial revolution had little effect on Dunham Massey, and it remained a predominantly agricultural area. Dunham Massey Hall Dunham Massey Hall. The present hall was initially built in 1616 by Sir George Booth, who was amongst the creations of Baronets by James I in 1611, but was later remodelled by John Norris for George, Earl of Stamford and Warrington between 1732 and 1740; it was also altered by John Hope towards the end of the 18th century and by Joseph Compton Hall between 1905 and 1908. The hall itself, the stables, and the carriage house of Dunham Massey are all Grade I listed buildings, three of six such buildings in Trafford.[5] The site is moated and lies immediately west of the village of Dunham, with the deer park lying to the south. The hall was donated to the National Trust by the last Earl of Stamford, in 1976. The hall was used as a military hospital during the First World War. Inside is a collection of Huguenot silver, the carving The Crucifixion by 17th century wood carver Grinling Gibbons, and a white marble bust of the Emperor Hadrian; the head is antique, but the neck and shoulders are 18th century, it was probably acquired by the 5th Earl of Stamford. The collection of paintings in the hall include Allegory with Venus, Mars, Cupid and Time by Guercino; The Cascade at Terni by Louis Ducros; and portraits by William Beechey, Francis Cotes, Michael Dahl, A. R. Mengs, Sir Joshua Reynolds, George Romney, Enoch Seeman, and Zoffany. The 7th Earl of Stamford removed a selection of paintings to Enville Hall in the late 1850s, and it was not until the time of Roger Grey, 10th Earl of Stamford that some were returned after sales in 1929 and 1931.[6] The deer park at Dunham Massey is the only medieval park in Trafford to survive to the present.[4] The hall and grounds are open to the public and are a popular tourist attraction, with over 115,000 visitors in 2007. Gove

2001 silver oak
2001 silver oak
Live_Oak Collegiate Fine Jersey T-Shirt (Black), New Silver, L
Live_Oak Collegiate Fine Jersey T-Shirt (Black), New Silver, L by Solid Gold Bomb

Solid Gold Bomb (SGB) is back! Printed on the American Apparel 2001 Fine Jersey Short Sleeve T-Shirt. Made of 100% fine ring-spun combed cotton (Heather Grey contains 10% Polyester), this lightweight fine jersey is exceptionally smooth and tight-knit, making it just as opaque as a much heavier fabric but smooth on the skin. Made in Los Angeles, California - a superior color fastness, minimal shrinkage, fabric weight 4.3 oz/sq. yd. (146gsm).

Sizing Instructions - The following measurements are displayed in both inches and centimeters. A half chest measurement can be made with an existing garment, flat on a table, measured across the chest from the base of the under arms.

Sleeve Length - XS: 8"/20cm; S: 8.25"/21cm; M: 8.5"/22cm; L: 8.75"/22cm; XL: 9"/23cm; 2XL: 9.25"/23cm; 3XL: 9.5"/24cm
Half Chest - XS: 16.5"/42cm; S: 18"/46cm; M: 20"/51cm; L: 22"/56cm; XL: 24"/61cm; 2XL: 26"/66cm; 3XL: 28"/71cm
Front Body Length - XS: 27.375"/70cm; S: 28.375"/72cm; M: 29.375"/75cm; L: 30.375"/77cm; XL: 31.375"/80cm; 2XL: 32.375"/82cm; 3XL: 33.375"/85cm