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Oct 21, 2013

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About The Lexington Islington's Finest New Music Venue an...

Opening Times Our downstairs lounge bar is open and free entry for all the times below. There's usually a charge pstairs in the live / club room. Monday 12:00 pm – 2:00 am Tuesday 12:00 pm – 2:00 am Wednesday 12:00 pm – 2:00 am (Djs playing old Rock n Roll downstairs) Thursday 12:00 pm – 3:00 am (DJs New Weirdos downstairs) Friday 12:00 pm – 4:00 am (Free Entry over both floors 11-4am for Nightcare) Saturday 12:00 pm – 4:00 am (Various clubnights run till 4am upstairs) Sunday 12:00 pm – 2:00 am (Hangover Lounge Djs all day downstairs) About The Lexington It would be pointless to deny that there's a distinct American feel to the lounge bar downstairs at the Lexington that extends across the bordello baroque of the decor, fairly oozes from large sections of the jukebox and resonates down much of the drinks list. Alongside a decent range of ever so slightly more regular fare, we've got Brooklyn Lager on draught and fridges stocked with the very best that the American microbreweries have to offer in the shape of Anchor Steam, Goose Island and Blue Moon. If there's a better range of premium and rare American bourbons and whiskeys in London we'd like to know about it, because our links via the Buffalo Bar with premium distillers such as Buffalo Trace and Heaven Hill give us something of an unfair advantage. We've got a great menu of gourmet food at prices that won't break the bank. Plus you can take a tour of over 40 American whiskies and let us know what you think. The Lexington ( http://www.thelexi ) plays host to the Rough Trade Records pop quiz every Monday night and Hangover Lounge on Sunday plus guest DJs as well as our inhouse favourites. We believe a Lounge should be a Lounge here at The Lexington ( http://www.thelexi ), so if you want the kind of bar that lays on a bit of plush upholstery and a couple of moody lamps, but can't quite stop itself from ruining the ambience and drowning your conversation with deafening music that's simply wrong , then you're probably better off going elsewhere. There's a time and a place for screaming guitars and thumping bass. Fortunately it's just at the top of the stairs ...  (Oct 20, 2014 | post #1)

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The Bean Group : New Hampshire Seacoast Real Estate

The Bean Group, International Real Estate Group: New Hampshire Seacoast Real Estate New Hampshire's Seacoast captures the essence of New England's oceanfront. In just 18 miles of coastline, there are long, sandy beaches, working ports, offshore islands, surf-stung rocks, and popular resort towns and villages that date back nearly four hundred years. Many visitors begin their tours of New Hampshire along the coast, drawn by the sound and scent of the sea, and intrigued by all the region offers. The Seacoast is where New Hampshire began, with the first settlement by Europeans in 1623 at Odiorne Point, now a State Park in Rye. By 1640, there were four towns: Hampton, Exeter, Dover and Portsmouth, all located on Seacoast rivers adapted to maritime uses, and all important and thriving centers for business, recreation and commerce today. Over 350 years of tradition and history give texture and color to life here. Portsmouth, an important working port since colonial days, was once a hotbed of Revolutionary fervor. Today you can see how residents lived through the centuries at Strawbery Banke; take a whale watch or islands cruise; browse through shops as you walk cobblestone streets and Market Square; or catch a wave at Water Country, New England's largest waterpark. Hampton, just a few miles down the coast, is a vibrant beach resort with a full calendar of seasonal events. Nearby Durham is a bustling university town, with all the sports, special events and cultural opportunities you'd expect at a major university. Bike along the 18-mile coastline; play a round of golf, perhaps with an ocean view; take a hike; try deep sea fishing or parasailing, take a cruise to off-shore islands, or go for a run on the beach. If you're a sun and sand lover, there are plenty of long, sandy beaches, most of which are State Parks. The harborfront area of Portsmouth is an area best toured on foot. The Portsmouth Chamber of Commerce offers guided tours on weekends in July and August and provide a brochure for self-guided tours year-round. Those who prefer to strike out on their own shouldn't miss Prescott Park, with its extensive flower gardens and annual summer-long Arts Festival; and Strawbery Banke, a 10-acre historic site across the street from the park that recreates life in the Puddle Dock neighborhood of Portsmouth over its 300-year history. For a look at Portsmouth, the working port, take a walk down Bow Street to Ceres Street. You can see tugs and other boats come in; a fine selection of restaurants and shops is there, too. Source Link: http://www.beangro roup-content/artic les/New_hampshire_ seacoast_real_esta te  (Oct 21, 2013 | post #1)