London Night and Day

the insider's guide to London 24 hours a day Matt Brown ... And then there's London, Night and Day illustrated by Osbert Lancaster.

London Night and Day

More Books:

London Night and Day
Language: en
Pages: 160
Authors: Matt Brown
Categories: Travel
Type: BOOK - Published: 2015-09-17 - Publisher: Batsford

Like New York, London can be enjoyed all day and all night. This insider's guide gives you the gen on where, when and how to enjoy London at any hour. It covers places to stay, places to eat, drink, dance and be entertained and informed. Including all the main and
London Night and Day, 1951
Language: en
Pages: 104
Authors: Old House Books
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2014-08-10 - Publisher: Bloomsbury Publishing

Illustrated by Osbert Lancaster, according to the Guardian 'one of the great English comic artists of the twentieth century', this is an unmissable treasure for lovers of London and of design. Arranged by hour of the day, it guides the reader around 1950s London, from morning walk to evening visit
Night And Day
Language: en
Pages: 238
Authors: Virginia Woolf
Categories: Biographers
Type: BOOK - Published: 1919 - Publisher:

Books about Night And Day
Night and Day
Language: en
Pages: 278
Authors: Christopher Hawtree
Categories: Caricatures and cartoons
Type: BOOK - Published: 1985 - Publisher: Random House (UK)

"The first anthology of the legendary weekly magazine of the 1930s, Night and Day. Articles, fiction, poems, cartoons, satire, squibs and reviews (libellous and otherwise) : this hilarious collection is varied, often unexpected and always wonderfully entertaining."--Page 4 de la jaquette.
Imagined Orphans
Language: en
Pages: 288
Authors: Lydia Murdoch
Categories: History
Type: BOOK - Published: 2006-02-16 - Publisher: Rutgers University Press

With his dirty, tattered clothes and hollowed-out face, the image of Oliver Twist is the enduring symbol of the young indigent spilling out of the orphanages and haunting the streets of late-nineteenth-century London. He is the victim of two evils: an aristocratic ruling class and, more directly, neglectful parents. Although