Results for: brick lane Search Results
Family Filter:
3:07
Best Indian Restaurant in Brick Lane, London Award winning Indian and Bangladeshi Restaurant & Takeaway in Brick Lane, E1 serving Bangla Town, East London, Shoreditch, Spitalfields and City of London As one of the oldest successful famous Indian and Bangladeshi restaurant in Brick Lane, E1 and many awards and credit due to our authentic cooking style using only the best ingredients and local produce to ensure freshness and quality taste. If you are a foodie and looking to taste one of the best Indian and Bangladeshi restaurant and takeaways infamous Brick Lane, then why not reserve your table today and experience the delight of Best Brick Lane Curry house in E1.
2 Aug 2017
32
Share Video

3:31
The ACC show presents an interview with Tannishtha Chatterjee, lead actress in the film "Brick Lane". This exclusive footage gives viewers an idea of Tannishtha's background in acting and her passions for different movie genres.
25 Jun 2008
1163
Share Video

8:08
This alternative tour of Brick Lane and the Whitechapel area transports you through time and examines the changing attitudes and ideas about race and the impact of immigration over the centuries. This programme of online, on foot and on film alternative tours promises a fresh look at the capital’s rich history and to take us behind the scenes. Here is a glimpse of where the inimitable guides will take us on our PC screens or on foot. To book a place on an alternative tour or find out more about the tours on offer visit www.worldwrite*******/londonbehindthescenes
13 Dec 2008
888
Share Video

7:13
Brick Lane 11
1 Jul 2009
305
Share Video

1:29
Award winning Indian and Bangladeshi Restaurant & Takeaway in Brick Lane, E1 Serving Bangla Town, East London, Shoreditch, Spitalfield and City of London . Best Indian & Bangladeshi Restaurant & Takeaway in Brick Lane London E1 6QL
1 Feb 2017
119
Share Video

1:57
A vida de Nazneen mudou dos p
8 Nov 2008
285
Share Video

4:05
KidSoup visits ultra cool fashion label Oh Baby London and talks to owner Hannah McHalick about mixing business with family. Distributed by Tubemogul.
10 Apr 2009
295
Share Video

1:43
A fabulous day of art, fun and frivolity- the Vauxhall Art Car Boot Fair returned for its seventh year on 19th June 2011! Tracey Emin, Gavin Turk, Sir Peter Blake and Polly Morgan (to name but a few!) sold pieces of their own art from a variety of brilliant Vauxhall vehicles.
24 Jun 2011
201
Share Video

1:04
David Beckham turns stuntman as he runs across an East London rooftop in his underwear for a new H&M commercial.
2 Oct 2013
237
Share Video

3:13
Hi, I'm Liesel Hlista and today we are going to leave all the other tourists behind as we east to London's East End. Once known for its jellied eel, cockney slang, dock workers, and immigrants, the East End was decimated by Nazi's bombs during the Second World War. Never a region to say die, the area was built up anew and has transformed itself into a unique blend of a new wave of immigrants, new development and hipster artsy types who choose to call the place home. Any trip east should start at Brick Lane. Less than a mile away from the Tower of London, Brick Lane has served as the first British home for many an immigrant and today is home to many Bangladeshis. You can buy fruit and fabrics from street vendors or just enjoy the sights and smells. Brick Lane's walls also serve as the canvas for some of the world's most best graffiti artists. It was also a location on a Killer's video as well as being a setting in Rushdie's 'Satanic Verses'. What do Dickens , Conrad, and the creators of the hit film '28 Weeks Later' have in common? They all were intrigued enough by the Docklands to set some of their work there. The Docklands is a section of the East End that has seen blazing development in the last 20 years, eschewing warehouses for commercial towers, luxury flats and upscale shopping. Canary Wharf is the epicenter of this growth and houses Canary Wharf Tower, the tallest building in all of England. The Wharf also provides world-class shopping in the form of a beautiful shopping mall and waterfront shops. Loads of new developments are in the works, so stay tuned. The East End is also home to some of London's best clubs and a great entre into the scene is 93 Feet East. A converted brewery, it features everything you'd expect from a major club, including some of the hottest acts from around the world, and more. On weekends you can swing by early for barbeque in their outdoor courtyard. They also host a variety of media events including film screenings, music launches, and literary events. 93 Feet East also accept band submissions, so if you're feeling lucky send your demo in, details at 93feeteast******. So you know, the East End can get hairy in certain in locales, so like you would do anywhere, mind your surroundings. I'm Liesel Hlista for travelwishtv. Take a look at our other videos for everything you need to know about London and other exciting destinations around the world.
23 Apr 2008
1040
Share Video

1:50
My second full day in London (May 11, 2008) started off with gorgeous sunshine. Andrea and I enjoyed a fabulous breakfast at the Zetter Hotel, a cool boutique type hotel in London’s Clerkenwell area. Then we decided to make our way to the Liverpool Street Station to hop onto the No. 11 bus that would take us past all sorts of important sights to the historic Victoria Railway Station – a great, inexpensive way to view some of London’s main attractions. We then walked toward Buckingham Palace and got caught in the crowds awaiting the famous Changing of the Guards Ritual. After the ceremonial parade had passed by, we strolled beside beautiful St. James’s Park to Trafalgar Square. From here we made our way past the Horse Guards and Downing Street (the British Prime Minister’s residence) to the Houses of Parliament where we arrived just minutes before Big Ben proudly rang out noon. From the bridge we had a perfect view of the the Parliament Buildings and the London Eye, London’s famous giant ferris wheel. Shortly after 1 pm we took a sightseeing boat from Westminster Pier to Greenwich, and enjoyed the guide’s humorous narration as he explained various sights along the riverbanks of the Thames, including Tower Bridge, one of London’s most recognized landmarks. Upon our arrival in Greenwich we had to race to the Docklands Railway to make our way to Whitechapel where we were going to link up with a tour called “The Unknown East End of London”. Harry Jackson, our certified Blue Badge tour guide filled us in about the colourful history of this area, traditionally home to successive waves of immigrant labourers who, among others, included French Huguenots, Ashkenazi Jews and more recently, Bengali immigrants. Jack the Ripper of course terrorized this area in the late 1800s and was included in the stories. On Brick Lane we happened across a street festival and ended our tour at Christ Church, Spitalfields. After a short walk we arrived at Liverpool Street Station and took the tube back to our hotel (the Zetter) where we got a brief private tour of some of the unique suites of this boutique hotel. In the late afternoon we relocated to a bed and breakfast in the Holland Park area and after settling in, we headed out to Snaresbrook to join Andrea’s friends for a tasty Indian takeout dinner. Another packed day in London!
11 Aug 2011
619
Share Video

1:40
My second full day in London (May 11, 2008) started off with gorgeous sunshine. Andrea and I enjoyed a fabulous breakfast at the Zetter Hotel, a cool boutique type hotel in London’s Clerkenwell area. Then we decided to make our way to the Liverpool Street Station to hop onto the No. 11 bus that would take us past all sorts of important sights to the historic Victoria Railway Station – a great, inexpensive way to view some of London’s main attractions. We then walked toward Buckingham Palace and got caught in the crowds awaiting the famous Changing of the Guards Ritual. After the ceremonial parade had passed by, we strolled beside beautiful St. James’s Park to Trafalgar Square. From here we made our way past the Horse Guards and Downing Street (the British Prime Minister’s residence) to the Houses of Parliament where we arrived just minutes before Big Ben proudly rang out noon. From the bridge we had a perfect view of the the Parliament Buildings and the London Eye, London’s famous giant ferris wheel. Shortly after 1 pm we took a sightseeing boat from Westminster Pier to Greenwich, and enjoyed the guide’s humorous narration as he explained various sights along the riverbanks of the Thames, including Tower Bridge, one of London’s most recognized landmarks. Upon our arrival in Greenwich we had to race to the Docklands Railway to make our way to Whitechapel where we were going to link up with a tour called “The Unknown East End of London”. Harry Jackson, our certified Blue Badge tour guide filled us in about the colourful history of this area, traditionally home to successive waves of immigrant labourers who, among others, included French Huguenots, Ashkenazi Jews and more recently, Bengali immigrants. Jack the Ripper of course terrorized this area in the late 1800s and was included in the stories. On Brick Lane we happened across a street festival and ended our tour at Christ Church, Spitalfields. After a short walk we arrived at Liverpool Street Station and took the tube back to our hotel.
27 Jun 2008
168
Share Video

1:51
My second full day in London (May 11, 2008) started off with gorgeous sunshine. Andrea and I enjoyed a fabulous breakfast at the Zetter Hotel, a cool boutique type hotel in London’s Clerkenwell area. Then we decided to make our way to the Liverpool Street Station to hop onto the No. 11 bus that would take us past all sorts of important sights to the historic Victoria Railway Station – a great, inexpensive way to view some of London’s main attractions. We then walked toward Buckingham Palace and got caught in the crowds awaiting the famous Changing of the Guards Ritual. After the ceremonial parade had passed by, we strolled beside beautiful St. James’s Park to Trafalgar Square. From here we made our way past the Horse Guards and Downing Street (the British Prime Minister’s residence) to the Houses of Parliament where we arrived just minutes before Big Ben proudly rang out noon. From the bridge we had a perfect view of the the Parliament Buildings and the London Eye, London’s famous giant ferris wheel. Shortly after 1 pm we took a sightseeing boat from Westminster Pier to Greenwich, and enjoyed the guide’s humorous narration as he explained various sights along the riverbanks of the Thames, including Tower Bridge, one of London’s most recognized landmarks. Upon our arrival in Greenwich we had to race to the Docklands Railway to make our way to Whitechapel where we were going to link up with a tour called “The Unknown East End of London”. Harry Jackson, our certified Blue Badge tour guide filled us in about the colourful history of this area, traditionally home to successive waves of immigrant labourers who, among others, included French Huguenots, Ashkenazi Jews and more recently, Bengali immigrants. Jack the Ripper of course terrorized this area in the late 1800s and was included in the stories. On Brick Lane we happened across a street festival and ended our tour at Christ Church, Spitalfields. After a short walk we arrived at Liverpool Street Station and took the tube back to our hotel ...
27 Jun 2008
244
Share Video

2:00
My second full day in London (May 11, 2008) started off with gorgeous sunshine. Andrea and I enjoyed a fabulous breakfast at the Zetter Hotel, a cool boutique type hotel in London’s Clerkenwell area. Then we decided to make our way to the Liverpool Street Station to hop onto the No. 11 bus that would take us past all sorts of important sights to the historic Victoria Railway Station – a great, inexpensive way to view some of London’s main attractions. We then walked toward Buckingham Palace and got caught in the crowds awaiting the famous Changing of the Guards Ritual. After the ceremonial parade had passed by, we strolled beside beautiful St. James’s Park to Trafalgar Square. From here we made our way past the Horse Guards and Downing Street (the British Prime Minister’s residence) to the Houses of Parliament where we arrived just minutes before Big Ben proudly rang out noon. From the bridge we had a perfect view of the the Parliament Buildings and the London Eye, London’s famous giant ferris wheel. Shortly after 1 pm we took a sightseeing boat from Westminster Pier to Greenwich, and enjoyed the guide’s humorous narration as he explained various sights along the riverbanks of the Thames, including Tower Bridge, one of London’s most recognized landmarks. Upon our arrival in Greenwich we had to race to the Docklands Railway to make our way to Whitechapel where we were going to link up with a tour called “The Unknown East End of London”. Harry Jackson, our certified Blue Badge tour guide filled us in about the colourful history of this area, traditionally home to successive waves of immigrant labourers who, among others, included French Huguenots, Ashkenazi Jews and more recently, Bengali immigrants. Jack the Ripper of course terrorized this area in the late 1800s and was included in the stories. On Brick Lane we happened across a street festival and ended our tour at Christ Church, Spitalfields. After a short walk we arrived at Liverpool Street Station and took the tube back to our hotel ...
27 Jun 2008
130
Share Video

3:00
My second full day in London (May 11, 2008) started off with gorgeous sunshine. Andrea and I enjoyed a fabulous breakfast at the Zetter Hotel, a cool boutique type hotel in London’s Clerkenwell area. Then we decided to make our way to the Liverpool Street Station to hop onto the No. 11 bus that would take us past all sorts of important sights to the historic Victoria Railway Station – a great, inexpensive way to view some of London’s main attractions. We then walked toward Buckingham Palace and got caught in the crowds awaiting the famous Changing of the Guards Ritual. After the ceremonial parade had passed by, we strolled beside beautiful St. James’s Park to Trafalgar Square. From here we made our way past the Horse Guards and Downing Street (the British Prime Minister’s residence) to the Houses of Parliament where we arrived just minutes before Big Ben proudly rang out noon. From the bridge we had a perfect view of the the Parliament Buildings and the London Eye, London’s famous giant ferris wheel. Shortly after 1 pm we took a sightseeing boat from Westminster Pier to Greenwich, and enjoyed the guide’s humorous narration as he explained various sights along the riverbanks of the Thames, including Tower Bridge, one of London’s most recognized landmarks. Upon our arrival in Greenwich we had to race to the Docklands Railway to make our way to Whitechapel where we were going to link up with a tour called “The Unknown East End of London”. Harry Jackson, our certified Blue Badge tour guide filled us in about the colourful history of this area, traditionally home to successive waves of immigrant labourers who, among others, included French Huguenots, Ashkenazi Jews and more recently, Bengali immigrants. Jack the Ripper of course terrorized this area in the late 1800s and was included in the stories. On Brick Lane we happened across a street festival and ended our tour at Christ Church, Spitalfields. After a short walk we arrived at Liverpool Street Station and took the tube back to our hotel ...
27 Jun 2008
166
Share Video

2:06
My second full day in London (May 11, 2008) started off with gorgeous sunshine. Andrea and I enjoyed a fabulous breakfast at the Zetter Hotel, a cool boutique type hotel in London’s Clerkenwell area. Then we decided to make our way to the Liverpool Street Station to hop onto the No. 11 bus that would take us past all sorts of important sights to the historic Victoria Railway Station – a great, inexpensive way to view some of London’s main attractions. We then walked toward Buckingham Palace and got caught in the crowds awaiting the famous Changing of the Guards Ritual. After the ceremonial parade had passed by, we strolled beside beautiful St. James’s Park to Trafalgar Square. From here we made our way past the Horse Guards and Downing Street (the British Prime Minister’s residence) to the Houses of Parliament where we arrived just minutes before Big Ben proudly rang out noon. From the bridge we had a perfect view of the the Parliament Buildings and the London Eye, London’s famous giant ferris wheel. Shortly after 1 pm we took a sightseeing boat from Westminster Pier to Greenwich, and enjoyed the guide’s humorous narration as he explained various sights along the riverbanks of the Thames, including Tower Bridge, one of London’s most recognized landmarks. Upon our arrival in Greenwich we had to race to the Docklands Railway to make our way to Whitechapel where we were going to link up with a tour called “The Unknown East End of London”. Harry Jackson, our certified Blue Badge tour guide filled us in about the colourful history of this area, traditionally home to successive waves of immigrant labourers who, among others, included French Huguenots, Ashkenazi Jews and more recently, Bengali immigrants. Jack the Ripper of course terrorized this area in the late 1800s and was included in the stories. On Brick Lane we happened across a street festival and ended our tour at Christ Church, Spitalfields. After a short walk we arrived at Liverpool Street Station and took the tube back to our hotel ...
27 Jun 2008
357
Share Video