Sunday, July 31, 2011

Zara Si Baat

Hi friend’s

This is just poem and shayari,




Is Zindagi ko jeene ke liye ek Bahana darkaaar tha DHANANJAY
Aap gham dete gaye aur hamari basar hoti gayi…

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zara si baat dair tak rulati rahi
Hansi me bhi aankhe aansu bahati rhi,
Koi kho k mil gya,koi mil K kho gya “
DHANANJAY
”,,
Zindagi hamko bas aise Hi aazmati rahi..!!


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ULjhay huey hain palkon main shabnam k chand qatry “DHANANJAY”…
Bichra tha koi raat ko, Khawabon k safar main …!!!


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Samny Manzil Thi or Peechay Us Ki Awaz
“Rukta to Safar jata,Chalta To Bichar jata


“manzil ki b hsrat thi or us se muhabat b
“ae dil ye bta mujh ko us waqat kidhr jata


“muddat ka safar b tha or brson ki shanasai “DHANANJAY
“rukta to bkhar jata chlta to me marjata.


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Tapak padhtey hai aansu jab tumhari yaad aati hai “DHANANJAY”…
yeh woh barsaat hai jiska koi mausam nahi hota ..


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Thursday, July 28, 2011

Naraz

Hi friend’s

This is just poem and shayari,




Mujhay yaad koi dua nahi, Meray humsafar abhi soach lay
Tu meri jabeen pay likha nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

Abhi rasta bhi hai dhool main, abhi faida bhi hai bhool main
Abhi mujh ko tujh say gila nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

Main janam janam say naraz hoon, main janam janam say udas hoon
Main kabhi bhi khul k hansa nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

Tu hai khawab khawab pukarta, meri ankh main nahi ashk bhi
Main k mudatoon say jiya nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

Tujhay khushboon ki hai arzoo, tujhay roshni ki hia justujoo
Main hawa nahi, main diya nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

Tujhay ansoon ko pata nahi, tujhay rutjagoon ka gumaan nahi
Tujhay is say aagay pata nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

Kaheen choot sakta hai darmiyaan, na zameen milay ge na aasmaan
Tujhay ra’asatoon ka pata nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

Mujhay dhondta hi phiray ga tu, na jiye ga roz maray ga tu
Main kabhi bhi ghar pay mila nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

Kahoo ! Loutna hai kabhi yahan, mera dard sun meray meharbaan “DHANANJAY
Meray pass waqt zara nahi, meray hum safar abhi soach lay

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Monday, July 25, 2011

Pathar

Hi Friend’s,

This is just poem or shayari.




“Us ke mehwar se niklu to dunya nazar aye saqi

phir bina uske ye Dil chain na paye saqi

mohabbat to hogayee hum ko us pathar se lekin

ab deko hum ko raas aaye na aaye saqi

wo mil gaya he to lagti he dunya Qadmo me

ye dewangi Dewane ko kaha lejaye saqi

me uski yad se ik pal b ghafil ho nahi paata

phir kese mumkin he wo mujhe bhool jaye saqi

humsa mukhlis usay na milega zamaane me ”DHANANJAY

usay kaho is Dil ki lagi ko Dillagi na banaye saqi…..

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ab jo bikhray tau bikharnay ki shikayat kaisi”

khusk patton ki hawaun say rafaqat kaisi

main is daur k insaan say mhabat ki hay

jurm sangeen hay tau phr is may riyaayat kaisi

rukh na kisi aur taraf,roo e sukhan k bs meri taraf

ye muhabbat may meri jaan siyasat kaisi

aik patta bhi agar shakh say hota hay juda

kya kahin dil pay guzarti hay qayamayt kaisi

xindagi tujh ko lamho ka safar kehtay hain ”DHANANJAY

tau rah may aa gaye ye sadiyon ki musafat kaisi…!!

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Sunday, July 24, 2011

Saaqi


Hi Friend’s,

This is just poem or shayari.



Ummr jalwon main basar ho yeh zaruri to nahi
Har shab-e-ghum ki sehar ho yeh zaruri to nahi

Chashm-e-saqi se piyo ya lab-e-saagar se piyo
Bekhudi aathoN pehar ho yeh zaruri to nahi

Nind to dard ke bistar pe bhi aajati hai
Un ki aaghosh maiN hi sar ho yeh zaruri to nahi

Shekh karta to hai masjid main khuda ko sajde
Us ke sajdoN maiN asar ho yeh zaruri to nahi

Sab ki nazron me ho saaqi yeh zaruri hai magar “DHANANJAY”
Sab pe saaqi ki nazar ho yeh zaruri to nahi….

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yeh sheher agar sheher hai to sunsaan sa kyon hai

is sheher ka har fard parshaan sa kyon hai

is sheher ke log jisey kehte hain maseeha

woh shakhs mre dard se anjaan sa kyon hia

mitti ka bana hai to ghul kyon nahin jata “DHANANJAY”

pathar ka sanam hai to insaan sa kyon hai

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Bakhsha Tha Jis Ne Rooh Ko Zakhmo Ka Perahan.
“DHANANJAY” Wo Shakhs Kitna Tabiyat Shanas Tha….!

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Tuesday, July 19, 2011

Addawat

Hi Friend’s,

This is just poem or shayari.




!!…Na jany Zamany walon ko kiya addawat hy hum sy…!!!
!!…K jiss ko hum chahain sab Usi k Talab-gar ho jaty hain…!!!

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Teri yaad nay meray dil ko saja rakha hai
teray pyar main sab ko bhula rakha hai

kuch acha nahin legta teri judai kay baad
ek teri yaad ko sinay say laga rakha hai

tera milna to abb aik khawab hi lagta hai
najanay abb kyoon dil ko bhula rakha hai

sab kuch lut gaya hamara teray pyar main
teri yaad ko palkoon main chupa rakha hai

muqadar say miltay hain bichar kay warna
ajj bhi tera naam dil main saja rakha hai

najanay koi nahin basta teray siva ankh main
aik teri tasveer ko dil main chupa rakha hai ”

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Sunte hain ki mil jaati hai
her cheez dua se…
Ik roz tumhe maang ke dekhenge khuda se…..

Duniya bhi mili hai
gham-e-duniya bhi mila hai
Vo kyon nahi milta jise maanga tha khuda se

Aaine main wo
apni ada dekh rahe hain
Mar jaaye ke Jee jaaye koi unki bala se

Sunte hain ki mil jaati hai
her cheez dua se…
Ik roz tumhe maang ke dekhenge khuda se…..

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Jahan pe ishq ki sarhad junoon se milti hai!!!!!….
Waheen pe aa k mile… wo agar mohabbat hai…..

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‘Abhe masroof hon kafi kabhe fursat me sochun ga,,,,
”k tuj ko yaad rakhne me main kya kya bhol jata hun…!


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Kitab-E-Dil Ka Koi Bhi Waraq Saada Nahi Hota
Nigah Usko Bhi Padh Leti Hai Jo Likha Nahi Hota,

Use Main Dekhti Rehti Hoon Yaadon Ke Chanaron Se,
Nigahon Ki Tapish Se Wo Kabhi Shola Nahi Hota,

Hawa Ko Chhuna Chahti Hoon Ke Ye Usko Bhi Chhuti Hai,
Magar Mera Junoon Mujhse Kabhi Pura Nahi Hota,

Sunana Chahti Hoon Haal-E-Dil Jis Ek Jumle Mein,
Bikhar Jata Hai Wo Jumla Kabhi Yakjaa Nahi Hota,

Tapish Is Dilki Aa Pahuchi Meri Namnaak Aankhon Tak,
Kaash Jo Jal Gaya Kandha Wohi Tera Nahi Hota,

Mujhe Is Haal Tak Pahucha Diya Teri Mohabbat Ne,
Sitam Kaisa Bhi Ho Tujhse Koi Shikwa Nahi Hota…

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Kariya-e-jan main koi phul khilne aye
wo mere dil pe naya zakhm lagane aye

mere wiran darichon main bhi khushbu jage
wo mere ghar k dar-o-bam sajane aye

us se ik bar to ruthun main usi ki manind
aur meri tarah se wo mujh ko manane aye

isi kuche main kai us k shanasa bhi to hain
wo kisi aur se milne k bahane aye

ab na puchungi main khoye hue khwabon ka pata
wo agar aye to kuch bhi na batane aye

zabt ki shahar-panahon ki mere malik
khairgam ka sailab agar mujh ko bahane aye

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Friday, July 15, 2011

Tyntesfield



Tyntesfield

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia


Tyntesfield is a Victorian Gothic Revival estate near Wraxall, North Somerset, England, near Nailsea, seven miles from Bristol. It was acquired by the National Trust in June 2002 after a fund raising campaign to prevent it being sold to private interests and ensure it be opened to the public. It was opened to visitors for the first time just 10 weeks after the acquisition and as more rooms are restored they are added to the tour. It was visited by 104,451 people in 2009, a 3.4% rise on the previous year.[1]





History


Image of Tyntesfield in an 1866 edition of The Builder magazine. The central clock tower shown was demolished in 1935.

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William and Blanche Gibbs and family at Tyntesfield c. 1862-3

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The Gibbs family's fortunes originated in the establishment of a trading company by Antony Gibbs (1756–1816). Gibbs dealt mainly with Spain, and eventually took his two oldest sons (William and George) into partnership. After Antony's death, his sons built up a substantial trade in guano from the former Spanish colonies in South America. The firm's profits from this trade were such that William Gibbs became one of the richest men in England, and was able to finance the construction of Tyntesfield as a country home for his family.

William Gibbs purchased Tyntes Place, the original Regency-Gothic house that stood on the site, in 1843. In 1863 he began the full-blown rebuilding to create the Gothic Revival extravaganza that now stands at a cost of £70,000. Notable elements of the house include glass by Powell and Wooldridge, mosaics by Salviati, and ironwork by Hart, Son, Peard and Co. The original architect was John Norton. In the 1880s further alterations were made by architect Henry Woodyer. The chapel was designed by Arthur William Blomfield in the 1870s.

William was married to Matilda Blanche Crawley-Boevey. They had seven children and eighteen grandchildren. The family were devout Anglicans, and William and his wife were supporters of the Oxford Movement. He was a major benefactor of Keble College Oxford.

William's grandson George served as a soldier, as the MP for Bristol West, and as Treasurer of the Household. He was Parliamentary Private Secretary to the Secretary of State for the Colonies the Rt Hon Walter Hume Long, MP (later Viscount Long of Wraxall). His first wife was Victoria Florence de Burgh Long, daughter of Walter Hume Long. Victoria died at Tyntesfield from influenza in 1920, and in 1927 he married secondly, Ursula Mary Lawley, daughter of Lord Wenlock, and Maid of Honour to Queen Mary.

George Gibbs was elevated to the peerage as Baron Wraxall in 1928. In 1931, he was succeeded by his son from his second marriage, George (known as Richard), who died unmarried in 2001. On his death, the estate was sold. Richard's brother Sir Eustace Gibbs, a diplomat, is now the third Baron Wraxall.

The appeal by the National Trust collected £8.2 million from the public in just 100 days and the Trust also received the largest single grant ever by the National Heritage Memorial Fund (at £17.4 million), which caused some controversy.[2] The National Lottery has earmarked a further £25 million for the major conservation work that is needed [1].

Since 2004 staff have been cataloging the contents of the house, which had been collected by the four generations of the family. By 2008 a total of 30,000 items had been listed including an unexploded Second World War bomb, a jewel-encrusted chalice, a roll of 19th-century flock wallpaper and a coconut with carved face and hair. A further 10,000 items are being catalogued and the task is expected to be finished in 2009.[2]

Estate

Tyntesfield Estate no longer exists as it was formerly known. The National Trust purchased only the main central part of the Estate which now comprises the house, the kitchen garden, and the park. It is now simply known as Tyntesfield. The rest of Lord Wraxall's estate was broken up and sold off. One part of the former estate, Charlton Farm, is now home to Children's Hospice South West, which provides palliative care to children with terminal illnesses; while Charlton House was sold in 2002, having been since 1927 the home of The Downs School.

House


Tyntesfield is decorated with large amounts of stained glass

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The house is built of Bath stone, and is highly picturesque, bristling with turrets and possessing an elaborate roof. The house, which includes the servants' wing and the chapel, was made a Grade II* listed building [3] in 1973 and has since been upgraded to Grade I.[4] Principal rooms include the library, drawing room, billiard room, dining room and chapel. Some of the ground-floor rooms and the chapel are currently open to the public. Restoration work is under way on the remainder of the house, which will gradually be opened to visitors as the work is completed.

Kitchen garden

The kitchen garden includes glasshouses and frames, a large classical orangery and quarters for the gardeners. The orangery has been designated as a Grade II* listed building and is included in the Buildings at Risk Register produced by English Heritage.[5]

Park

The wooded park leads down a tree-lined drive to balustraded terraces, and paths lead to the rose garden, summer houses, the aviary and a lake (empty).

Aviary

The aviary at Tyntesfield is a Grade II listed building[6] and is situated west of the house which is adjacent to the footings of the old conservatory. It was built in 1880 to house exotic birds but was later converted to a playhouse for the late Lord Wraxall's daughter, Doreen. It is thought to be one of the most distinctive features of the estate.[7]

See also


References

1. ^ "Visits made in 2009". Association of Leading Visitor Attractions. http://www.alva.org.uk/visitor_statistics/. Retrieved 2010-05-17.



. Retrieved 3 July 2010.
5. ^ "South West England". Heritage at Risk. English Heritage. p. 177. http:/
/www.english-heritage.org.uk/publications/HAR_Register_South_West_2009/southwest-2009-har-register.pdf. Retrieved 30 June 2010.

http://www.thisisbristol.co.uk/news/Twittering-1880s-style/article-1096682-detail/article.html. Retrieved 27 April 2011.
Gallery


Chapel - south side

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Chapel - north side

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Veranda - south side

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East side including the front entrance

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Servants' entrance and courtyard

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West side

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External links




· This page was last modified on 12 July 2011 at 02:54.



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