bankside


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bankside

(ˈbæŋkˌsaɪd)
n
1. the sloping side of any bank
2. the side, or bank, of a body of water; the riverside, lakeside, or seaside
adj
growing, being, or occurring on the bankside
References in classic literature ?
His example was soon followed by other managers, though the favorite place for the theaters soon came to be the 'Bankside,' the region in Southwark just across the Thames from the 'city' where Chaucer's Tabard Inn had stood and where pits for bear-baiting and cock-fighting had long flourished.
So we saunter toward the Holy Land, till one day the sun shall shine more brightly than ever he has done, shall perchance shine into our minds and hearts, and light up our whole lives with a great awakening light, as warm and serene and golden as on a bankside in autumn.
Coyne, of Bankside Avenue, Johnstone, was not present when the case called in court and it was continued without plea for her solicitors to obtain her instructions on how she wishes to plead.
] Beautifully finished, Bankside offers light, spacious and versatile accommodation.
A spokesperson from Cheshire Police said: "On 4 July police received several reports of a sheep and two lambs on the loose in the Bankside and surrounding area.
Bristol, England-based Extract joins businesses such as Winnow, Plumen and Toast Ales in South East London's Sustainable Bankside building.
Better Bankside, one of this year's Britain in Bloom finalists, installed 'The Metal Box Garden' - using a skip - in Bankside, an area steeped in history.
Bankside is a detached, period property that has been extensively renovated and extended by the current owners.
I was standing on the 10th-floor viewing terrace of the Tate Modern's new wing, a twisting ziggurat of perforated brick and mortar that rises above the museum's home in the old Bankside Power Station.
BANKSIDE Bankside Open Spaces Trust is hosting a massive street party in South East London on Sunday.