BATHWICK TYRES YEOVIL. TYRES YEOVIL
BATHWICK TYRES YEOVIL. QUIET TYRES REVIEW.
Bathwick Tyres Yeovil
- Bathwick is an electoral ward in the City of Bath, England, on the opposite bank of the River Avon to the historic city centre.
- Yeovil ( ) is a town and civil parish in south Somerset, England. The parish had a population of 27,949 at the 2001 census, although the wider urban area had a population of 42,140. The town lies within the local district of South Somerset and the Yeovil parliamentary constituency.
- Yeovil is a county constituency represented in the House of Commons of the Parliament of the United Kingdom. It elects one Member of Parliament (MP) by the first past the post system of election.
- A tire (in American English) or tyre (in British English) is a ring-shaped covering that fits around a wheel rim to protect it and enable better vehicle performance by providing a flexible cushion that absorbs shock while keeping the wheel in close contact with the ground.
- (tyre) tire: hoop that covers a wheel; "automobile tires are usually made of rubber and filled with compressed air"
- A strengthening band of metal fitted around the rim of a wheel
- (tyre) Sur: a port in southern Lebanon on the Mediterranean Sea; formerly a major Phoenician seaport famous for silks
- A rubber covering, typically inflated or surrounding an inflated inner tube, placed around a wheel to form a flexible contact with the road
Corner of Daniel Street and Bathwick Street
Bathwick - Failed Opportunities?
In the 1760s, Bathwick, to the east of the centre of Bath, across the River Avon, became an attractive proposition for development. William Johnstone engaged Robert Adam to build a new crossing over the Avon - Pulteney Bridge, completed in 1770. Later in 1777 Johnstone commissioned Adam to produce an overall plan and designs for the "new town development" of Bathwick between what is now Cleveland Bridge to the north and the railway line to the south.
Adam prepared a number of options including broad roads fanning out from circuses and crescents facing the river.
In the event, Adam's proposals were abandoned in favour of a design by Thomas Baldwin.
Work started in 1788 and continued until finances collapsed in 1793. What did get built was not as impressive as it was planned, short streets off Great Pulteney Street for example were never completed (Sunderland Street).
Great Pulteney Street itself has the grand proportions planned - it is 335 metres long and 31 metres wide. At its eastern end Baldwin planned a hotel with central portico facing the street. Following his bancruptcy, the scheme was taken on by Charles Harcourt Masters who in 1796 built what became after later alteration the Holburne Museum, a fine building in itself providing a fine termination to the Great Pulteney Street vista.
Baldwin's plan was to build elongated hexagonal terraces off Great Pulteney Street, only two sides of which came to be built.
Bathwick Street, we see here, was built by Baldwin in the 1790s. Daniel Street, on the left in this picture was built by Pinch in 1810.
Bathwick and Wells Volley Choirs after Evensong
The combined Bathwick choirs plus members of Wells Cathedral Voluntary Choir and friends after the Festival Choral Evensong, on 1st October 2011, for the Feast of Dedication of St John's Bathwick - as it celebrates its 150th year.
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