London: The street on which UK’s wealthiest Indian lives is the country’s most expensive street. In a list of Britain’s costliest streets, the top slot has been grabbed by Kensington Palace Gardens, popularly known as Billionaire’s Row, where Arcelor’s Laxmi Mittal has purchased three houses. The world’s billionaire heiresses As per a ranking of Britain’s 20 highest value streets, compiled by property website Zoopla, London’s Kensington Palace Gardens is top ranked with an average house price of about 41.4 million pounds, while Compton Avenue in Hamstead, North London, has come as the distant second with an average price of 7.5 million pounds.
Regardless of how this story came about, it certainly has significance to Christians in Late Antiquity and later periods. Eusebius of Caesarea points to it for one of the many reasons that the Greco Roman and other pagan deities falsely lay claim to the rank of In his mind, they hardly worthy of being called such if they can simply die the same as any mortal man. Eusebius continues his diatribe against them by saying:.
“The environmental side of things was also growing massively and even in the last six months it has continued to grow. People are getting more used to seeing these types of coffins now, they are becoming more of a norm and people are more comfortable with them. So eco coffins are becoming more of an option.”.
There’s a principle that states that possession is nine tenths of the law. It’s a principle that is familiar to every school yard bully who ever stole your toys in the playground, but that fact did not deter the British when they arrived in Australia from the end of the 18th century onward. Finding an Aboriginal population had beaten them to nine of those tenths by a matter of a mere 60 thousand years or so, they promptly moved the goal posts.
While The Shophound normally stays focused on New York City retail scene, it would be hard for us to ignore the news which broke over the weekend that Louis Boston (always pronounced Loo eee) would close at the end of the Spring season. The 90 year old store, family owned over four generations, is reportedly not closing as a result of business challenges, but it is a casualty of the current real estate boom, a situation not foreign to New York retailers. A few years ago, Louis owner Debi Greenberg made the daring decision to move the store from its elegant home on tony Newbury Street to Fan Pier, a newly developing shopping area on Boston southern waterfront.