Cars Bath Toys

cars bath toys
  • A railroad car of a specified kind
  • (car) a wheeled vehicle adapted to the rails of railroad; "three cars had jumped the rails"
  • (car) the compartment that is suspended from an airship and that carries personnel and the cargo and the power plant
  • (car) a motor vehicle with four wheels; usually propelled by an internal combustion engine; "he needs a car to get to work"
  • A road vehicle, typically with four wheels, powered by an internal combustion engine and able to carry a small number of people
  • A vehicle that runs on rails, esp. a railroad car
  • a vessel containing liquid in which something is immersed (as to process it or to maintain it at a constant temperature or to lubricate it); "she soaked the etching in an acid bath"
  • Wash (someone) while immersing him or her in a container of water
  • bathe: clean one's body by immersion into water; "The child should bathe every day"
  • you soak and wash your body in a bathtub; "he has a good bath every morning"
  • An object for a child to play with, typically a model or miniature replica of something
  • An object, esp. a gadget or machine, regarded as providing amusement for an adult
  • (toy) plaything: an artifact designed to be played with
  • (toy) a nonfunctional replica of something else (frequently used as a modifier); "a toy stove"
  • (toy) dally: behave carelessly or indifferently; "Play about with a young girl's affection"
  • A person treated by another as a source of pleasure or amusement rather than with due seriousness

On the immediate left, out of shot, is the Royal Bath Hotel. Next on the left is the Bath Rd South car park, that used to be the site of three large, detached properties. Nearest to us would have been Rothesay, built in 1868, it was furnished apartments until it became the Rothesay Hotel in the 1940s. In the 1960s it became the Rothesay Museum, which housed a variety of Victorian paintings, sculptures and the like, rather like the Russell Cotes Museum. It also displayed the world's largest collection of typewriters. Don't worry, it's gone now. The next property down the hill was Kildare, built in 1870. It too was furnished apartments until it became the Kildare Hotel in the 1940's. Finally, the last of the three was Lynwood, built in 1871. It started out as furnished apartments, became a boarding house in the 1920s and changed it's name to Oversands. It reverted back to Lynwood, a boarding house, before becoming the Lynwood Hotel in the 40s. All three were demolished in 1971. Up ahead is the rear of the Waterfront, known locally as the Imax, even after the Imax cinema itself closed. It was opened in 1999 and has had a controversial history. It has been described as ugly and oversized, and an operating failure. The flagship tenant, the Sheridan Imax Cinema, opened in 2002, a couple of years behind schedule, and closed suddenly, for good, in 2005. Locally it has attracted much criticism, which has also bought it to the attention of the national media. In 2010 Bournemouth Council purchased the building for a reported ?4.5 million, and further sums to buy out the remaining tenants.. It plans to lower the height of the building and to find new tenants. The building, and the Council's involvement, continues to attract a lot of attention, but leaving personal views aside, we can but wish the venture well.. This one looks like it will run and run. Briefly, The Waterfront stands on the site first occupied by the original town baths [ 1839 - 1864 ]. Sydenham's and the replacement baths stood from 1865 until 1934, with Marlborough House, later Seabourne House standing alongside from 1867 until 1934. The Pier Approach Baths opened in 1937, closed in 1984 and were demolished in 1986. On the right of the picture is the Bath Rd North car park. Running down this side of the road starting on the immediate right was Sea Villa, built in 1855 as furnished apartments and later a private residence, before becoming the Bournemouth Corporation Staff Hostel in the late 1940s. It was demolished in 1962. Next along was Seagrove House built in the 1855 as furnished apartments. It was listed as a dentist's from the early 20th century until the mid 1940s when it too became the Bournemouth Corporation Staff Hostel. It was demolished in 1962. The Bath Rd North car park is earmarked for redevelopment as part of the major ?59 million refurbishment of the Pavilion. Initially a casino was planned for the site, however, this has now changed to a cinema / restaurant complex called Pavilion Gardens. Several key development sites within the town centre are currently being used as car parks, including the former bus station and Winter Gardens sites in Exeter Rd. The council have also sold off, or are keen to sell off, a number of other town centre car parks to developers. There is the Town Centre Master Vision plan that has been put together over several years with the aim of drawing up a cohesive development plan for the town centre that will see the Council work together with a preffered developer to unite planning and development in the area. The aim is to improve Bournemouth town centre which has been seen to suffer from a lack of a focused vision. Unfortunately the credit crunch / recession has undoubtedly had an effect on putting the plans into practice. The third property down was Sea View built in 1850. In it's time it was a private residence, apartments, and a boarding house. In the 1920s it changed its name to Elcombe Hall, a boarding house / private hotel. It was demolished in 1929 and the Elliott Bros [ Royal Blue ] Motor Coach Station and Garage opened on the site in1930. Hants and Dorset buses took it over in 1936. The Corner House Cafe traded from the premises in the 30s and it ended life as the replacement Rothesay Museum / British Typewriter Museum after it's previous home, the former Rothesay Hotel across the road, was demolished in 1971. The museum closed for good when it's new home was knocked down in 1985. Staying on the right, as Bath Rd bends to meet up with the flyover built in 1972, stood another detached property, Tachbrook. The site is now part of the Pavilion car park and was originally a garden next to the Belle Vue Hotel. Tachbrook was built in the 1885 as furnished apartments. After WW1 it became a disabled soldiers toy workshop and by the 1920s it was the District Food Office before ending life as various beach related offices. It was demolished in 1925 when work on the Pavilion began.. Finally, at the
X001 Chevrolet Caprice - USA Police generic
X001 Chevrolet Caprice - USA Police generic
1:28 China I picked this one up "for a song" at a car boot sale locally. The Sound+Light no longer works and it looks as though a previous junior owner might have taken it into the bath with him. it did howevber clean up rather well and looks nice on display. The decals are all appararently moulded in to the plastic (rather than paper stickers) and thus they still look sharp.

cars bath toys
Similar posts:
totoro plush toys
wild republic plush toys
very hot toys
princess bath toys
gadgets and boys toys
plastic green army men toys
the best toys of 2011
wholesale toys malaysia
army toys guns
hot toys hulk