Bloomsbury sentence example

bloomsbury
  • The better residential district of Holborn, which extends northward to Euston Road in the borough of St Pancras, is mainly within the parish of St George, Bloomsbury.

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  • The name of Bloomsbury is commonly derived from William Blemund, a lord of the manor in the 15th century.

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  • During the 18th century Bloomsbury was a fashionable and wealthy residential quarter.

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  • National Hospital for Paralysed and Epileptics; Bloomsbury (1859).

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  • The College of Preceptors, Bloomsbury, conducts examinations of persons engaged in education and awards diplomas.

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  • Music. - The principal educational institutions are - the Royal Academy of Music, Tenterden Street, Hanover Square; the Royal College of Music, South Kensington; Guildhall School, City, near the Victoria Embankment; London College, Great Marlborough Street; Trinity College, Manchester Square; Victoria College, Berners Street; and the Royal College of Organists, Bloomsbury.

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  • The great building in Bloomsbury (1828-1852) with its massive Ionic portico, houses the collections of antiquities, coins, books, manuscripts and drawings, and contains the reading-rooms for the use of readers.

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  • Citizens went to Holborn and Bloomsbury for change of air, and houses were there prepared for the reception of children, invalids and convalescents.

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  • Bedford House in Bloomsbury Square had its full view of Hampstead and Highgate from the back, and Queen's Square was built open to the north in order that the inhabitants might obtain the same prospect.

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  • He is commemorated by a bust and portrait in the rooms of the Swedenborgian Society in Bloomsbury Street, London.

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  • When Sloane retired from active work in 1741 his library and cabinet of curiosities, which he took with him from Bloomsbury to his house in Chelsea, had grown to be of unique value.

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  • The bequest was accepted on those terms by an act passed the same year, and the collection, together with George II.'s royal library, &c., was opened to the public at Bloomsbury as the British Museum in 1759.

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  • Other interesting landmarks are "Woodland" (formerly called "Bloomsbury Court"), built early in the 18th century by William Trent, and said to have sheltered, at various times, Washington, Lafayette and Rochambeau; the "Hermitage," erected some time before the War of Independence; and "Bow Hill," in the suburbs of the city, a quaint old colonial mansion which for some time before 1822 was a home of Joseph Bonaparte.

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  • Serious illness obliged the family to remove to town, and in November 1865 they resettled at 26 Queen Square, Bloomsbury.

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  • He then decided to go to London, where he obtained the appointment of assistant preacher in the chapels of Ormond Street and Bloomsbury.

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  • He lived principally at Clapham Common, but he had also a town-house in Bloomsbury, while his library was in a house in Dean Street, Soho; and there he used to attend on appointed days to lend the books to men who were properly vouched for.

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  • In 1729 he took holy orders, and, after holding two livings in Lincolnshire, was appointed rector of a parish in Bloomsbury, London.

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  • In Bloomsbury Square lived the Austens, and to their house, a great resort of similar persons, Mrs Austen cordially welcomed him.

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  • Reverberations of the gossip of St James's and Mayfair extended to Bloomsbury in those days.

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  • The Avalon Hotel is situated in a quiet, elegant Georgian crescent in Bloomsbury.

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  • Bloomsbury has its own special brand, intellectual snobbery.

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