Some articles on thames:
... The Tideway is a name given to the part of the River Thames in England that is subject to tides ... The Tideway includes the Thames Estuary, Thames Gateway and the Pool of London ...
... The PLA is responsible for just one lock on the Thames - Richmond Lock ... Within London, the Thames is policed by the Thames Division, the River Police arm of London’s Metropolitan Police ... Notable criminal investigations have included the Roberto Calvi and Torso in the Thames cases ...
... Today little commercial traffic passes above the Thames Barrier, and central London sees only the occasional visiting cruise ship or warship, moored alongside HMS Belfast and a few smaller ... Thames meander challenges along the length of the Thames from Lechlade often pass through the London sections and finish well downstream, for example at ...
... On 1 April 1974, the Thames Conservancy was subsumed into the new Thames Water Authority, although much of the organisation remained intact as the ... However when Thames Water was privatised in 1990 the river management functions passed to the new National Rivers Authority and in 1996 to the Environment Agency ...
... In June 1900, club chairman Arnold Hill's Thames Ironworks and Shipbuilding Company acquired another engineering firm in a financial takeover and became a limited company ... At the end of June, Thames Ironworks F.C ... and accepted an offer of the Southern League place left vacant by Thames Ironworks ...
Famous quotes containing the word thames:
“The winds on the wold
And the night is a-cold,
And Thames runs chill
Twixt mead and hill.
But kind and dear
Is the old house here
And my heart is warm
Midst winters harm.”
—William Morris (18341896)
“Home! Yes! she would see Trafalgar Square, again; and Nelson on his plinth; and Chelsea Bridge as it dissolved into the Thames at twilight ... and St. Pauls, the single Amazon breast of her beloved native city.”
—Angela Carter (19401992)
“I wander thro each charterd street,
Near where the charterd Thames does flow,
And mark in every face I meet
Marks of weakness, marks of woe.”
—William Blake (17571827)