Hello Alan:What a very splendid and highly original presentation of a post. Hull does, from what you say, contain some really fine architecture as do so many of these northern towns.
Very gritty - almost verging on carborundum.
"Ingrained in the very structure of the old buildings..." Might the grain mentioned be hops? It's morning here. Cut me some slack.Great way to post. Very innovative, and suits you perfectly. I like it.
Used to do gigs in Hull - at the Pave Cafe (it looks a good place to eat, but I was usually playing). I always kept meaning to go back to the place just to look round.Apparently a picture my dad painted hung in a church there at one time - and I've been wondering recently if it still does. (The vicar there and my father were POWs together).
Liked the format by the way. People these days just aren't taught to do proper handwriting like that! ;)
You are so clever ... how did you do that? Wendy and I have been talking about starting a postcard club. We have sent a few back and forth. Kathy M.
Nice post! I like your various images, the iron and the grandeur and the hints of the past. The city has a bad press but it's full of history.
Original Post! (Card) But Hull? Really? Nice handwriting but we all know which font that was. How come you forgot the stamp?
Hi Alan, love your blog! I was born in Hull and lived in Bridlington before migrating to Queensland Australia where I live now, so enjoy some nostalgia from your posts :)
Your creativity knows no bounds and your handwriting has improved enormously!
Thanks for the trip to Hull! What a fun idea to send yourself a postcard:)
The Brighouse News of Saturday 2 July 1870 contains a lengthy report of the meeting of the Brighouse Local Board. Local Boards were ...