Three brave warriors, tasked by Lord British to retrieve four red diamond’s locked deep within Nadar’s dungeon and with them destroy the black gates.
If you haven’t worked it out by now, i like the subterranean. Escaping the hustle & bustle above, strolling undetected beneath the sleepy metropolis through a sprawling maze of pipes and tunnels. Sewers, to me are epitome of this escape, the furthest point in which you can distance yourself from interaction within a city.
If you asked a random stranger what their opinions on graffiti were, i guarantee 90% would say something negative. Even within the exploration communities most people i know get frustrated with the presence of graffiti, to a certain extent i do to, but not all the time.
Another of Bazalgette’s red brick creations the Clapham Storm Relief serves both the Southern High Level Sewer No*1 and the Balham & Clapham Extension interceptors, carrying the flow from its overflow/infall in Clapham to its outfall in Vauxhall.
The Beverley Brook Storm Relief Overflow, a 10ft concrete diversion culvert constructed in 1934 after its younger 8ft counterpart (Beverley Brook Storm Relief Culvert, 1925) proved insufficent during severe flooding in 1931. These two, accompanied with several weirs and flow control gates now form the Beverley Brook Flood Protection Scheme.
Vienna, the end of our stumble across Europe. Until now we had avoided spending money on accommodation, good friends more then willing to offer up a spare bed or couch along the way. However we were now in Vienna, we had none here. We were on our own, time to dig out the wallet. Our plan was to spend just one night in a hostel halfway through our stay for a wash and bum it the rest. So given the ”events” of the previous night it seemed like that time had finally come, but it was only 10am and there was something we needed to check first.