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FRED T SHIRTS FOR SALE - SHIRTS FOR SALE


FRED T SHIRTS FOR SALE - ORGANIC MATERNITY T SHIRTS - LAYER LONG SLEEVE T SHIRT.



Fred T Shirts For Sale





fred t shirts for sale






    t shirts
  • A short-sleeved casual top, generally made of cotton, having the shape of a T when spread out flat

  • (t-shirt) jersey: a close-fitting pullover shirt

  • A T-shirt (T shirt or tee) is a shirt which is pulled on over the head to cover most of a person's torso. A T-shirt is usually buttonless and collarless, with a round neck and short sleeves.

  • (T Shirt (album)) T Shirt is a 1976 album by Loudon Wainwright III. Unlike his earlier records, this (and the subsequent 'Final Exam') saw Wainwright adopt a full blown rock band (Slowtrain) - though there are acoustic songs on T-Shirt, including a talking blues.





    for sale
  • For Sale is a tour EP by Say Anything. It contains 3 songs from …Is a Real Boy and 2 additional b-sides that were left off the album.

  • purchasable: available for purchase; "purchasable goods"; "many houses in the area are for sale"

  • For Sale is the fifth album by German pop band Fool's Garden, released in 2000.





    fred
  • Fred is Ebenezer Scrooge's nephew and only living relative. Fred is also a gentleman of some means, but unlike his miserly uncle, he is a kind-hearted, generous, cheerful, and optimistic man who loves Christmas.

  • Fred is a derisive term used by "serious" road cyclists to describe other cyclists who do not conform to serious road cyclists' norms with regard to dress and equipment, and appear amateurish to them. The term is generally reserved for men, while the rare female Fred is sometimes called a "Betty."

  • Fred are a five-piece Irish alternative band from Cork. They are Joseph (vocals), Jamie (electric guitar), Jamin (bass), Carolyn (piano) and Justin (drums). They have released three albums, the latest of which, Go God Go, was released in Ireland in 2008.











Victorian Cellars under modern Bristol




Victorian Cellars under modern Bristol





Not much exists of the old Moorfields these days

There's not much left these days of the country estate that old Solomon Moore built from the sale of fish. He was a very successful seafood wholesaler in Bristol who retired to a mansion in Barton Hill - then an attractive rural area outside the city.

He also bought some land, nor far away near Redfield Estate, and spent some of his profits on speculative building. The land was known as Moore's Fields.

The development was hurried and shoddy and the houses had few amenities. But the estate was the beginning of the old Bristol suburb of Moorfields.

Few Bristolians could tell you where Moorfields is these days. On the map, it's the bit to the right of Russell Town Avenue where it leaves Church Road, Lawrence Hill. Most would call it Redfield or Lawrence Hill. It was one of those areas like Barton Hill which were rapidly built as Bristol burst its boundaries in the middle of the last century Moore's Fields were linked to Lawrence Hill by a new area named after politician Lord John Russell - the Russell Town which survives only in the road name.

Within a few years, the fields were covered with houses, shops and pubs and had its own missions, school, and from 1914 a cinema -The Globe.

But as Andy Jones and Tony Brake record in The Fields of Solomon, the first history of the area, the poor housing and the poverty combined to generate terrible conditions.

Things got so bad that the council pulled down the homes around Moorfields Square as unfit for human habitation. But it was still a close-knit community, with its own characters among the thousands in the tightly-packed streets.

There was one - legged Ruftis, who lived in the Chapter Street area when he wasn't in the Harold Arms.

Others recalled include Mrs Strawbridge, a formidable old woman in a heavy black shirt, Mr Locke and Mr Belcher who sold fish and chips, shopkeeper Fred Matthews and licensees Mr Clevely at the Harold Arms and Mrs Bennet at the London House.

The area had such a bad reputation that Moorfields School was renamed Carlton Park and Dean Lane was changed to Russell Town Avenue. Locals ignored such nonsense - as one said scathingly: 'It ain't in Russell Town and it ain't an avenue'.

Victorian Cellars

These cellars were created when the railway company needed to heighten the road because of line improvements along with the new Barrow Road engine shed and siding complex. The shops which at that time stood between the Packhorse and Ducie Road disappeared underground as did the old Packhorse Inn.

Still intact as they were, five or six arched cellars were also built. Only the first went all across the road. The others were bricked up half way, to allow the other side to be used for small businesses.

Underground, the old shops still had their glass fronts and at least one Victorian lamp, that would disappear in the 1950s when the shop-fronts were bricked up for security, with the exception of one sash window, used in the last war as an unofficial air raid shelter.

In the only arched cellar to go all the way across the road, two old wooden horse troughs still remain, and above that is another small chamber leading out to the public toilets. This was the only light a horse saw until they went out to work.

There were hundreds of houses in uniform terraces which revolved around Dean Lane (Russell Town Avenue). With its imposing school, its corner shops, off-licences and mission halls, this very working-class area survived as a distinct community until redevelopment came in the 1950s and ‘60s.

Moorfields was badly damaged in the 1941 air raids. As the council started redeveloping the city after the war, the district was gradually demolished. In place of the old streets, there were soulless high rise flats.

The churches have gone, so has the Globe cinema and the pokey old pubs like the Forge Hammer where beer was sold from barrels.

After the Second World War, Moorfields was declared a zone for redevelopment and the first Compulsory Purchase Order was issued in 1956.

Russell Town Avenue today is very different from 50 years ago; The Fields of Solomon records.

The dense mass of houses, shops and pubs have gone. The most striking impression today is the amount of greenery there is. How different from the area of old.











More variation on a theme! - WRMX Flickr 17-03-10 DSCF3283




More variation on a theme! - WRMX Flickr 17-03-10 DSCF3283





Trip out to buy groceries & order prescription from Doc's.
Also tried to find a bench for BenchMonday,Lol!
Braces: Remix - TopMan
Jacket: Remix - Knox Armoury (part of Alpha Industries) CWU/45P from TKMaxx - sale ?25.00.
Shirt: Fred Perry polo (TK Maxx) RMX
Boots : Remix - Dr Martens 14 hole steel toe uk size12 - Cloggs 2007 sale
Jeans: Remix - Levis 501 ('aged/abraided' by Levis) cheap in clearance at TKMaxx 4 years ago - I couldn't cope with the 'ripped' knees so patched with with spare material after cropping. lol!









fred t shirts for sale







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