Richardson-Clarke Gallery US Map & Phone & Address
38 Newbury St. Boston; (617) 266-3321
In an area saturated with art galleries, Richardson-Clarke stands out because it presents a genre relatively difficult to find in Boston: traditional American and European paintings from the 17th through early 20th centuries. That covers a lot of territory, artistically speaking; the owners like to keep their exhibitions diverse, so there’s no telling what you’ll see at any given time. Hours vary; call ahead.
Richardson-Clarke Gallery US Map & Phone & Address Photo Gallery
The A801 runs uphill, and on the original travel destination line there would not have been enough headroom to pass under the road, so the travel destination bent sharply left and right to pass under where there was headroom. Bethankie Aqueduct is an example of where it’s the travel destination that does the bridging. The feature is easily overlooked, as there is just a short curve of parapet. There’s arch on arch – for while the travel destination spans the road, the road spans a burn! There is a clear view across to the vast array of cooling towers and so on that mark Grangemouth, but they soon drop out of sight as you walk this open stretch, the railway in a cutting beside you and Polmont houses ahead. Despite the feeling of suburbia, only a farm track crosses Bridge 53, and you hardly see Polmont thereafter as you enter a hemmed-in cutting leading to the large span of Bridge 54 (Brightons Bridge). An iron pedestrian bridge has been added on the west side. There’s a shop and other facilities near at hand, and also, Polmont station which, with others, makes walking stretches of travel destination easy, as a return to a start can be made by train. (Polmont to Falkirk High or to Linlithgow are examples.) There’s a plaque at Polmont station recalling the rail disaster of July 1984, when 13 people died and 61 were injured. From the Polmont bridge (No 54) there’s access on both sides of the travel destination briefly, a winding hole moorings, and an overspill which goes into the Polmont Burn which flows under the travel destination.