Newport Pub Table

newport pub table
    pub table
  • Any table that is 42" High (Standard Table height is 30")
  • A historic port city in southern Rhode Island, on the island of Rhode Island. Home to naval facilities, it became known in the 19th century as a fashionable resort where the wealthy built opulent “cottages”; pop. 26,475
  • Newport (Casnewydd) is a city and unitary authority area in Wales. Standing on the banks of the River Usk, it is located about east of Cardiff and is the largest urban area within the historic county boundaries of Monmouthshire and the preserved county of Gwent.
  • Newport Hundred was a hundred in the county of Buckinghamshire, England. It was situated in the north of the county and forming the boundary with the counties of Bedfordshire and Northamptonshire.
  • An industrial town and port in southern Wales, on the Bristol Channel; pop. 130,000
  • a port city in southeastern Wales
newport pub table - Sunset West
Sunset West 901-PT Newport Pub Table
Sunset West 901-PT Newport Pub Table
Sunset West 901-PT What makes Sunset West furniture so comfortable is that all of our product is based on generations of experience in the manufacturing of seating. The pitch of a chair, the proportions of the cushion, the softness of the foam are all taken in to consideration to provide you with the ultimate comfort in outdoor furniture. The comfort, combined with attractive furniture designs and correct manufacturing techniques provide an unparralled value in outdoor furniture. Features: -Pub table. -Newport collection. -Frame color: Mediterranean bronze. -Cushion fabric: Sunbrella. -Assembly required. -Dimensions: 40" H x 42" W x 96" D.

88% (15)
The William Walker, Winchester, Hampshire
The William Walker, Winchester, Hampshire
Named after William Walker who's entry on wikipedia is below, a fascinating chap:- William Walker MVO (1869–1918) was an English diver famous for shoring up the southern and eastern sides of Winchester Cathedral. He was born William Robert Bellenie, in Newington, Surrey, England, in 1869. Around 1900, he adopted the name William Bellenie-Walker, eventually dropping the Bellenie part to be known as Walker. In 1887, he began diver training at Portsmouth Dockyard. He worked through the roles of diver's attendant and diver's signal man, passing his medical exam and deep-water test to qualify as a deep-water diver in 1892.[1] In his time, William Walker was the most experienced diver of Siebe Gorman Ltd. In 1906–1911, working in water up to a depth of six metres (20 feet), he shored up Winchester Cathedral, using more than 25,000 bags of concrete, 115,000 concrete blocks, and 900,000 bricks. William Walker statuette at Winchester Cathedral Before his work, the cathedral had been in imminent danger of collapse as it sank slowly into the ground, which consisted of peat. To enable bricklayers to build supporting walls, the groundwater level had to be lowered. Normally, the removal of the groundwater would have caused the collapse of the building. So, to give temporary support to the foundation walls, some 235 pits were dug along the southern and eastern sides of the building, each about six metres deep. Walker went down and shored up the walls by putting concrete underneath them. He worked six hours a day—in complete darkness, because the sediment suspended in the water was impenetrable to light. After Walker finished his work, the groundwater was pumped out and the concrete he had placed bore the foundation walls. Conventional bricklayers then were able to do their work in the usual way and restore the damaged walls. During his time working at Winchester, Walker cycled home, 150 miles to Croydon and back, each weekend to see his family.[2] He married twice. His first wife died before he began work at Winchester. He married his second wife, sister of his first, in 1907, and had several children during his years working at Winchester. To celebrate the completion of the work, a thanksgiving service, led by the Archbishop of Canterbury, was held on July 15, 1912. At this, Walker was presented with a silver rose bowl by King George V. Newspaper reports at the time remarked that this was the second time Walker had met George V, the first being when the king was a naval cadet and Walker was his diving instructor.[3] Later, Walker was honoured by being appointed a Member of the Royal Victorian Order (MVO). An interview that Walker gave to the Hampshire Observer in 1911[1] gives insight into his work. In it, Walker reveals that, unlike some other divers, he had never worked on any treasure dives. Other aspects of his work: * Rescue work, December 1896, at the River Level Colliery near Aberent, Wales, when the pit was flooded and six men and boys drowned. * Work on the building of the Blackwall Tunnel, 1891–1897. * Being foreman in charge of works on the construction of the new naval docks in Gibraltar. * Work on the construction of the jetty for the Royal Victoria Dock Granary, 1905. * Emergency work, which called him away from Winchester, on the wreck of the SS Dordone in Newport. * Work with Sir Leonard Hill developing linear decompression tables. Part of the interview article: "In cold water diving he [William] explained what a man has to contend with is the pressure. At Gibraltar he says ‘two of my men died through pressure of water." (Hampshire Observer, 2 September 1911) In response to questions about his work on Winchester, William says "'It was not difficult. It was straightforward work, but had to be carefully done'. He went on to say that Mr Jackson had told him that he was very pleased with the work and that he had done what no other man had done—that was he had laid the foundations of a whole cathedral, Walker said 'I am proud of the honour'". (Hampshire Observer, 2 September 1911) Walker died during the Spanish flu epidemic of 1918 and is buried in Beckenham Cemetery, London.
I really love the blueberry beer at this brew pub. It's beer with a hint of blueberry flavor, instead of the cloyingly sweet blueberry of the stuff that the Newport Brewery puts out. Plus this brewpub adds blueberries to the ale before they serve it, and it's quite amusing to watch the blueberries sink and rise to the surface, over and over and over again.

newport pub table
newport pub table
Gilded: How Newport Became America's Richest Resort
A beautifully written history of high society in Newport, Rhode Island, from the acclaimed author of Party of the Century
Newport is the legendary and beautiful home of American aristocracy and the sheltered super-rich. Many of the country's most famous blueblood families?the closest thing we have to royalty?have lived and summered in Newport since the nineteenth century. The Astors, the Vanderbilts, Edith Wharton, JFK and Jacqueline Kennedy Onassis, Doris Duke, and Claus and Sunny von Bulow are just a few of the many names who have called the city home. Gilded takes you along as you explore the fascinating heritage of the Newport elite, from its first colonists to the newest of its new millennium millionaires, showing the evolution of a town intent on living in its own world. Through a narrative filled with engrossing characters and lively tales of untold extravagance, Davis brings the resort to life and uncovers the difference between rich and Newport rich along the way.
An engrossing multigenerational saga that tells the real story of the rich and famous in Newport
Vibrant, praiseworthy writing: "[Davis] brings splendidly colorful behind-the-scenes action and players up front" (the New York Times on Party of the Century)
34 evocative black-and-white photographs
Written with insight and dramatic flair, Gilded gives you a rare peek into the cloistered coastal playground of America's moneyed elite.