University Of Bedfordshire Breo

  • Bedfordshire (or ; abbreviated Beds.) is a ceremonial county of historic origin in England that forms part of the East of England region.
  • A midland county of England, county town Bedford, bounded by Northamptonshire, Cambridgeshire, Hertfordshire and Buckinghamshire; Bed
  • Bedfordshire was a constituency of the European Parliament located in the United Kingdom, electing one Member of the European Parliament by the first-past-the-post electoral system.
  • a large and diverse institution of higher learning created to educate for life and for a profession and to grant degrees
  • The members of this collectively
  • the body of faculty and students at a university
  • An educational institution designed for instruction, examination, or both, of students in many branches of advanced learning, conferring degrees in various faculties, and often embodying colleges and similar institutions
  • The grounds and buildings of such an institution
  • establishment where a seat of higher learning is housed, including administrative and living quarters as well as facilities for research and teaching
university of bedfordshire breo university of bedfordshire breo - A Soldier
A Soldier in Bedfordshire, 1941-1942: The Diary of Private Denis Argent, Royal Engineers (Publications Bedfordshire Hist Rec Soc)
A Soldier in Bedfordshire, 1941-1942: The Diary of Private Denis Argent, Royal Engineers (Publications Bedfordshire Hist Rec Soc)
Denis Argent, a professional journalist, joined the British Army in 1940 at the age of 23. He was then already writing for Mass-Observation, the innovative social research organization founded in 1937, and during most of his first two years in uniform - he was billeted in Bedfordshire in 1941-42 - he kept a remarkably detailed and probing diary. He wrote of street life and other aspects of the Home Front in Luton and Bedford (the BBC's Symphony Orchestra was relocated there shortly before he arrived); daily military routine; bomb disposal; transportation; women, sex, and leisure; his political views and cultural interests (he loved music and was widely read); the crucial importance of leaves to see his girlfriend; and his fellow conscientious objectors - he was in the Non-Combatant Corps, though he later chose to take up arms. Denis Argent had a keen and observant reporter's eye; he was also highly attuned to the modernist intellectual culture of his time. His is a wartime diary that is perceptive, colourful, wide-ranging, sometimes amusing, and very well written.

Bedfordshire Education Service VLW542G
Bedfordshire Education Service VLW542G
Bedfordshire County Council had several ex-London Transport AEC Merlins which were converted to educational vehicles for touring schools. VLW 542G is seen here in Luton Bus Station on 25th January 1988. The buses were out of use by the early 1990's but one, VLW 444G was later restored to London Transport condition by Keith Wright of Hitchin.
Bedfordshire Police . OU58FZS . Luton Station . 06th-April-2010
Bedfordshire Police . OU58FZS . Luton Station . 06th-April-2010
Bedfordshire Police . OU58FZS Vauxhall Car - Dog Section Luton Station . Tuesday 06th-April-2010 Bedfordshire's Dog Section is a ''shared unit '' with the Hertfordshire Force . A number of functions are shared between the two forces . I believe that Bedfordshire is the 3rd smallest " County " Constabulary in the U K
university of bedfordshire breo
The Bousfield Diaries: A Middle-Class Family in Late Victorian Bedford (Publications Bedfordshire Hist Rec Soc)
The diaries of Charlotte Bousfield, extending from 1878 to 1896, paint a vivid picture of the activities of a multi-talented Bedford family, led by a strong-minded matriarch. They were prominent in local life: Charlotte's husband Edward was an influential figure in developing agricultural machinery at the Britannia Iron Works, Bedford's successful exemplar of a modern iron foundry, and important as a factor in the town's growth, while Will, the ablest of the children, became a QC and Conservative MP, whose election campaigns are described in lively detail. Charlotte, meanwhile, was also active, both in the town and further afield: her concern for the underprivileged in the town, a practical expression of her fervent Methodist beliefs, emerges clearly in her lifelong work for the temperance cause, locally and nationally. She founded a home for 'inebriate women', which was ground-breaking for the time, and whose work she describes in fascinating detail. She was also a Poor Law Guardian, and a leading figure in the Bedford Workhouse scandal of the 1890s. Throughout, the diaries bring out some aspects of Victorian social life which are not always obvious: the dependence of the family on their servants; the ease of travelling using railways and horse-drawn transport; the frequency with which family members would spend time staying with friends and relatives. Edited here with notes and introduction, they bring the past vividly to life.