Some cool When to use the DRS images:
I wonder if the Doctor is in?
Image by Jamie McCaffrey
I could have sworn that it wasn’t there when I went into Earl’s Court Tube Station. What was that undulating ‘Wrrrrrr … Wrrrrr … Wrrrrr …" sound? And why does that fellow in the alley keep saying "Exterminate! Exterminate! Exterminate!"? That red bus got out of there in a hurry.
These Police Boxes haven’t been used in London in quite some time. I think it’s fair to say that there are generations of people now, around the world, who only know it as a Tardis.
Red Hill, near Bullock, NC 2
Image by Universal Pops (David)
[There are 3 images in this set on Red Hill, Bullock, North Carolina] This is a creative commons image, which you may freely use by linking to this page. Please respect the photographer and his work. The house was very difficult to photograph as visual access is limited to an embankment beside the road—the only time I’ve fallen while photographing anything—no damage except to pride).
Red Hill (circa 1776-circa 1820) consists of three distinct structures combined into one home. Normally to a house, when more space was needed, wings would be added or a central portion used as the point of enlargement. No outbuildings exists from this plantation. Red Hill still functions today as a farm but with a greatly reduced acreage from its largest extant in the 19th century. The central portion was built circa 1776 by Jacob Miller for his 1022 acre plantation; built in Georgian style, this central section is 1 1/2 stories with a gambrel roof and three visible dormer windows. Gambrel roofs were not common in Piedmont North Carolina. The 1 1/2 story east section (with a gable roof) was constructed circa 1807 in a style showing the transition from Georgian to Federal style. It was built either by Mitchell or Francis Jones, the second owner of Red Hill Plantation. The west portion is a tall 2-story transition Federal-Greek Revival style (also with gable roof) built circa 1820 by Dr. Thomas Hunt; Hunt increased the acreage to 1,165, its greatest size. The visible porch belongs to this west section. Arranged side by side, the elevation of the plantation home presents a curious view, even imperfectly from the distant paved road. To differentiate features from so far away was mostly impossible. The foundation of the center and east sections is stone and of the west, brick. Red Hill is notable for its intact exterior and interior, the latter described in the nomination form the National Register of Historic Places, a pdf file at www.hpo.ncdcr.gov/nr/GV0009.pdf (apparently you can only save and not simply open the document). Red Hill was added to the National Register of Historic Places August 14, 1986 with ID #86001632
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