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Peking ‚ Beijing (China), Grand MOMA (Building Complex, consisting of eight residential and BÜHOHÖCHUSSER, finished in 2008; Arch.: Steven Holl). View of the high-rise buildings with Broadway Cinemateque MOMA in the foreground (Filmzentrum, opened Nov. 2009; Arch.: Steven Holl).  © akg-images / Bruce Connolly / The Image Works  Foto, 2010.
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Peking ‚ Beijing (China),
Grand MOMA (Building Complex, consisting of eight residential and BÜHOHÖCHUSSER, finished in 2008; Arch.: Steven Holl).
View of the high-rise buildings with Broadway Cinemateque MOMA in the foreground (Filmzentrum, opened Nov. 2009; Arch.: Steven Holl). © akg-images / Bruce Connolly / The Image Works

Foto, 2010.
Picture Shows:  Jameela Jamil attending the Cosmopolitan Ultimate Women Awards 2011.  Held at Banqueting House, Whitehall, London, on Thursday November 03, 2011.  © Pete Mariner/ Mirrorpix / The Image Works
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Picture Shows: Jameela Jamil attending the Cosmopolitan Ultimate Women Awards 2011. Held at Banqueting House, Whitehall, London, on Thursday November 03, 2011. © Pete Mariner/ Mirrorpix / The Image Works
Jameela Jamil attending the 'PANDORA: MyRingsMyStyle- Campaign Launch'.  Held at PANDORA, Oxford Street, London. 21st May 2014  © Daily Mirror / Mirrorpix / The Image Works
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Jameela Jamil attending the 'PANDORA: MyRingsMyStyle- Campaign Launch'. Held at PANDORA, Oxford Street, London. 21st May 2014 © Daily Mirror / Mirrorpix / The Image Works
Jameela Jamil attending the 'PANDORA: MyRingsMyStyle- Campaign Launch'.  Held at PANDORA, Oxford Street, London. 21st May 2014  © Daily Mirror / Mirrorpix / The Image Works
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Jameela Jamil attending the 'PANDORA: MyRingsMyStyle- Campaign Launch'. Held at PANDORA, Oxford Street, London. 21st May 2014 © Daily Mirror / Mirrorpix / The Image Works
Picture Shows:  Jameela Jamil attending the Cosmopolitan Ultimate Women Awards 2011.  Held at Banqueting House, Whitehall, London, on Thursday November 03, 2011. © Pete Mariner/ Mirrorpix / The Image Works
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Picture Shows: Jameela Jamil attending the Cosmopolitan Ultimate Women Awards 2011. Held at Banqueting House, Whitehall, London, on Thursday November 03, 2011. © Pete Mariner/ Mirrorpix / The Image Works
TEUTONIC MYTH - ODIN. The god Odin, with his two ravens (reminders that he was once the leader of the Raven clan).  Odin was the leader of the Aesirs, and the patron god of warriors:  in this engraving he is portrayed as the God of the Dead, seated on a prehistoric tumulus grave.  Odin is said to have learned the secret of the runes after hanging for nine days on the gallows-tree.  He is also supposed to have sacrificed one of his eyes to the guardian giant, Mimir, for a drink of the magic cauldron [Odherir] that conferred Wisdom.   © Charles Walker / TopFoto / The Image Works
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TEUTONIC MYTH - ODIN. The god Odin, with his two ravens (reminders that he was once the leader of the Raven clan). Odin was the leader of the Aesirs, and the patron god of warriors: in this engraving he is portrayed as the God of the Dead, seated on a prehistoric tumulus grave. Odin is said to have learned the secret of the runes after hanging for nine days on the gallows-tree. He is also supposed to have sacrificed one of his eyes to the guardian giant, Mimir, for a drink of the magic cauldron [Odherir] that conferred Wisdom. © Charles Walker / TopFoto / The Image Works
The Maroons in Ambush on the Dromilly Estate in the Parish of Trelawney, Jamaica, by Bourgoin; engraved by Merigot. Illustrated by Cribb Published in 1801. ©The British Library Board/ The Image Works
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The Maroons in Ambush on the Dromilly Estate in the Parish of Trelawney, Jamaica, by Bourgoin; engraved by Merigot. Illustrated by Cribb Published in 1801. ©The British Library Board/ The Image Works
Phil Flanigan, playing double bass, c2006.  Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
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Phil Flanigan, playing double bass, c2006.
Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
Phil Flanigan, playing double bass, c2002.  Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
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Phil Flanigan, playing double bass, c2002.
Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
Phil Flanigan, playing double bass, c2008.  Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
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Phil Flanigan, playing double bass, c2008.
Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
Phil Flanigan, playing double bass, c2006.  Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
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Phil Flanigan, playing double bass, c2006.
Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
Phil Flanigan (bassist) and Hannah Richardson (tenor guitarist and singer) displaying a photo of 1982  of Benny Goodman, Chris Flory at the Capital Radio Jazz Festival in Knebworth, Herts, c2002.  Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
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Phil Flanigan (bassist) and Hannah Richardson (tenor guitarist and singer) displaying a photo of 1982 of Benny Goodman, Chris Flory at the Capital Radio Jazz Festival in Knebworth, Herts, c2002.
Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
Maynard Ferguson, 2000.  Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
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Maynard Ferguson, 2000.
Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
Hanna Richardson, tenor guitarist and singer, 2008.  Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
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Hanna Richardson, tenor guitarist and singer, 2008.
Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
Phil Flanigan and Hannah Richardson, performing, 2008.  Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
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Phil Flanigan and Hannah Richardson, performing, 2008.
Creator: Brian Foskett © National Jazz Archive / Heritage / The Image Works
Austria: The south tower of the 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.  The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
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Austria: The south tower of the 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.

The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Austria: The 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.  The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0036494.jpg
Austria: The 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.

The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Austria: The western Roman towers and entrance to the 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.  The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0036495.jpg
Austria: The western Roman towers and entrance to the 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.

The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Austria: The western Roman towers and entrance to the 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.  The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0036496.jpg
Austria: The western Roman towers and entrance to the 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.

The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
United Kingdom: A modern statue of St Aidan in the Lindisfarne Priory ruins, Lindisfarne, England. Sculptor Kathleen Parbury, 1958 - Aidan of Lindisfarne (died 31 August 651) was an Irish monk and missionary credited with restoring Christianity to Northumbria. He founded a monastic cathedral on the island of Lindisfarne, known as Lindisfarne Priory, served as its first bishop, and travelled ceaselessly throughout the countryside, spreading the gospel to both the Anglo-Saxon nobility and the socially disenfranchised (including children and slaves).  He is known as the Apostle of Northumbria and is recognised as a saint by the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Catholic Church, the Anglican Communion and others.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0036491.jpg
United Kingdom: A modern statue of St Aidan in the Lindisfarne Priory ruins, Lindisfarne, England. Sculptor Kathleen Parbury, 1958 - Aidan of Lindisfarne (died 31 August 651) was an Irish monk and missionary credited with restoring Christianity to Northumbria. He founded a monastic cathedral on the island of Lindisfarne, known as Lindisfarne Priory, served as its first bishop, and travelled ceaselessly throughout the countryside, spreading the gospel to both the Anglo-Saxon nobility and the socially disenfranchised (including children and slaves).

He is known as the Apostle of Northumbria and is recognised as a saint by the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Catholic Church, the Anglican Communion and others. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Austria: The Roman towers above the western entrance of the 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.  The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0036493.jpg
Austria: The Roman towers above the western entrance of the 14th century Romanesque Gothic St. Stephen's Cathedral, Stephansplatz, Vienna - St. Stephen's Cathedral is the mother church of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Vienna and the seat of the Archbishop of Vienna.

The current Romanesque and Gothic form of the cathedral, seen today in the Stephansplatz, was largely initiated by Duke Rudolf IV (1339–1365) and stands on the ruins of two earlier churches, the first a parish church consecrated in 1147. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
United Kingdom: A modern statue of St Aidan in the Lindisfarne Priory ruins, Lindisfarne, England. Sculptor Kathleen Parbury, 1958 - Aidan of Lindisfarne (died 31 August 651) was an Irish monk and missionary credited with restoring Christianity to Northumbria. He founded a monastic cathedral on the island of Lindisfarne, known as Lindisfarne Priory, served as its first bishop, and travelled ceaselessly throughout the countryside, spreading the gospel to both the Anglo-Saxon nobility and the socially disenfranchised (including children and slaves).  He is known as the Apostle of Northumbria and is recognised as a saint by the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Catholic Church, the Anglican Communion and others.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0036489.jpg
United Kingdom: A modern statue of St Aidan in the Lindisfarne Priory ruins, Lindisfarne, England. Sculptor Kathleen Parbury, 1958 - Aidan of Lindisfarne (died 31 August 651) was an Irish monk and missionary credited with restoring Christianity to Northumbria. He founded a monastic cathedral on the island of Lindisfarne, known as Lindisfarne Priory, served as its first bishop, and travelled ceaselessly throughout the countryside, spreading the gospel to both the Anglo-Saxon nobility and the socially disenfranchised (including children and slaves).

He is known as the Apostle of Northumbria and is recognised as a saint by the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Catholic Church, the Anglican Communion and others. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
United Kingdom: A modern statue of St Aidan in the Lindisfarne Priory ruins, Lindisfarne, England. Sculptor Kathleen Parbury, 1958 - Aidan of Lindisfarne (died 31 August 651) was an Irish monk and missionary credited with restoring Christianity to Northumbria. He founded a monastic cathedral on the island of Lindisfarne, known as Lindisfarne Priory, served as its first bishop, and travelled ceaselessly throughout the countryside, spreading the gospel to both the Anglo-Saxon nobility and the socially disenfranchised (including children and slaves).  He is known as the Apostle of Northumbria and is recognised as a saint by the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Catholic Church, the Anglican Communion and others.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0036490.jpg
United Kingdom: A modern statue of St Aidan in the Lindisfarne Priory ruins, Lindisfarne, England. Sculptor Kathleen Parbury, 1958 - Aidan of Lindisfarne (died 31 August 651) was an Irish monk and missionary credited with restoring Christianity to Northumbria. He founded a monastic cathedral on the island of Lindisfarne, known as Lindisfarne Priory, served as its first bishop, and travelled ceaselessly throughout the countryside, spreading the gospel to both the Anglo-Saxon nobility and the socially disenfranchised (including children and slaves).

He is known as the Apostle of Northumbria and is recognised as a saint by the Eastern Orthodox Church, the Catholic Church, the Anglican Communion and others. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Italy: A bronze copy of 'Judith and Holofernes', Piazza della Signoria, Florence. Sculpted by Donatello (c. 1386 - 1466) between 1457 and 1464 - Judith is seen wielding a sword and about to cut the Assyrian general Holofernes' throat.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
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Italy: A bronze copy of 'Judith and Holofernes', Piazza della Signoria, Florence. Sculpted by Donatello (c. 1386 - 1466) between 1457 and 1464 - Judith is seen wielding a sword and about to cut the Assyrian general Holofernes' throat. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
Italy: A marble statue portraying 'Hercules and Cacus', Piazza della Signoria, Florence. Sculpted by Baccio Bandinelli (1488 - 1560) between 1525 and 1534 - Hercules is seen here subduing and later killing the fire-belching monster Cacus who had been stealing cattle. This was during the completion of Hercules' tenth labour.  ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works
ECPA0036448.jpg
Italy: A marble statue portraying 'Hercules and Cacus', Piazza della Signoria, Florence. Sculpted by Baccio Bandinelli (1488 - 1560) between 1525 and 1534 - Hercules is seen here subduing and later killing the fire-belching monster Cacus who had been stealing cattle. This was during the completion of Hercules' tenth labour. ©David Henley/Pictures From History/ The Image Works

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