CLEANING TIMBER FLOORS. CLEANING TIMBER


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Cleaning Timber Floors





cleaning timber floors







    cleaning
  • make clean by removing dirt, filth, or unwanted substances from; "Clean the stove!"; "The dentist cleaned my teeth"

  • Remove the innards of (fish or poultry) prior to cooking

  • the act of making something clean; "he gave his shoes a good cleaning"

  • (clean) free from dirt or impurities; or having clean habits; "children with clean shining faces"; "clean white shirts"; "clean dishes"; "a spotlessly clean house"; "cats are clean animals"

  • Make (something or someone) free of dirt, marks, or mess, esp. by washing, wiping, or brushing











Sycharth




Sycharth





Once the family home of Owain Glyndwr destroyed by Prince Hal in May 1403 at the start of the short lived liberation.

The remains are a classic Norman style Motte & Bailey. Now barely 1 kilometre from the modern Wales - England border. The Labour -Plaid Welsh Government are now making the site accesible with a new car park and stiles. Signs yet to make an appearance.

Iolo Goch the Bard and himself a Welsh Lord, has left us a fascinating description of the Glyndwr estate and lifestyle prior to the turmoil and destruction of the rebellion.

He describes it as a "Barons palace, this mansion of generosity, the magnificent habitation of the chief Lord of Powys, entered by a costly gate, Gothic arches adorned with mouldings, every arch alike, a tower of St Patrick in the elegant antique order, like a cloister at Westminster, every angle united together with girders, a compact noble golden chancel, concatenated in linked orders like an arched vault, all conjoined in harmony. A Neapolitan building of eighteen apartments, a fair timber structure on the surmount of the green hill reared towards heaven on four admirable pilasters, on the top of each of these firm wooden supports is fixed a timber floor of curious architecture, and there four pleasant and elegant floors connected together, and divided into eight chamber lofts, every part, and stately front covered with shingles, and chimneys to convey away the smoke. Nine halls of similar construction and a wardrobe over every one, neat clean and commodious well furnished warehouses, like shops in London. A quadrangular church, well built and whitewashed chapels, well-glazed, plenty on every side, every part of the house a palace - an orchard and a vineyard well fenced, yonder below are seen herds of stags feeding in the park, the rabbit warren of the chief Lord of the Nation. Implements, mettlesome steeds in fair meadows of grass and hay, well ordered cornfields, a good corn mill on a clear stream and a stone turret for a pigeon-house, a deep and spacious fish pond with pikes and mearlings and other fish in plenty. Three tables furnished with the best breed of peacocks and cranes. All necessary tools of every sort and instruments for every work. The best Salopian ale, choice wassail and braggets, wines, all kinds of liquors and manchets. And the cook with his noble fire in the kitchens.

I am blessed with her politeness, with wines and with meads, a charming female of noble extraction, liberal and of an honourable family. His children come in pairs, a beautiful nest of Chieftains. A lock or latchet is seldom seen within his mansion, or a doorkeeper or porter. Refreshments are never wanting, hunger, thirst, want or reproach are never known in Sycharth.

The proprietor of this domain is hardy and valiant, the best of Britons, a tall, handsome, accomplished gentleman owns this most delightful palace"

By the way Flickr says this is in England, it is not, as in Daffydd Iwans song "Yma O Hyd" we are still here!











Sycharth




Sycharth





Once the family home of Owain Glyndwr destroyed by Prince Hal in May 1403 at the start of the short lived liberation.

The remains are a classic Norman style Motte & Bailey. Now barely 1 kilometre from the modern Wales - England border. The Labour -Plaid Welsh Government are now making the site accesible with a new car park and stiles. Signs yet to make an appearance.

Iolo Goch the Bard and himself a Welsh Lord, has left us a fascinating description of the Glyndwr estate and lifestyle prior to the turmoil and destruction of the rebellion.

He describes it as a "Barons palace, this mansion of generosity, the magnificent habitation of the chief Lord of Powys, entered by a costly gate, Gothic arches adorned with mouldings, every arch alike, a tower of St Patrick in the elegant antique order, like a cloister at Westminster, every angle united together with girders, a compact noble golden chancel, concatenated in linked orders like an arched vault, all conjoined in harmony. A Neapolitan building of eighteen apartments, a fair timber structure on the surmount of the green hill reared towards heaven on four admirable pilasters, on the top of each of these firm wooden supports is fixed a timber floor of curious architecture, and there four pleasant and elegant floors connected together, and divided into eight chamber lofts, every part, and stately front covered with shingles, and chimneys to convey away the smoke. Nine halls of similar construction and a wardrobe over every one, neat clean and commodious well furnished warehouses, like shops in London. A quadrangular church, well built and whitewashed chapels, well-glazed, plenty on every side, every part of the house a palace - an orchard and a vineyard well fenced, yonder below are seen herds of stags feeding in the park, the rabbit warren of the chief Lord of the Nation. Implements, mettlesome steeds in fair meadows of grass and hay, well ordered cornfields, a good corn mill on a clear stream and a stone turret for a pigeon-house, a deep and spacious fish pond with pikes and mearlings and other fish in plenty. Three tables furnished with the best breed of peacocks and cranes. All necessary tools of every sort and instruments for every work. The best Salopian ale, choice wassail and braggets, wines, all kinds of liquors and manchets. And the cook with his noble fire in the kitchens.

I am blessed with her politeness, with wines and with meads, a charming female of noble extraction, liberal and of an honourable family. His children come in pairs, a beautiful nest of Chieftains. A lock or latchet is seldom seen within his mansion, or a doorkeeper or porter. Refreshments are never wanting, hunger, thirst, want or reproach are never known in Sycharth.

The proprietor of this domain is hardy and valiant, the best of Britons, a tall, handsome, accomplished gentleman owns this most delightful palace".









cleaning timber floors







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