Три лучших отеля в Лондоне для деловых поездок

Voyage


Лондон – популярный город для деловых поездок, с несколькими крупными аэропортами, которые легко добираются до города, включая аэропорт Хитроу и Гатвик. Такси и услуги трансфера из любого из этих аэропортов обеспечивают легкий и очень удобный способ проникновения в город.

Если вы развлекаете клиентов в Лондоне и нуждаетесь в отличном, качественном бизнес-отеле для размещения, вам понадобится рассмотреть местоположение, размер и объекты.

The Lanesborough

Lanesborough – это роскошный отель, расположенный в Найтсбридже, который является очень престижным районом в городе. В отеле 93 номера с ванными комнатами, в хорошем состоянии, для размещения больших групп. Разработанные с изысканным и сложным краем, в номерах есть все модные минусы, которые вы ожидаете. В каждом номере есть бесплатный Wi-Fi и ноутбуки, а также предоставляется бесплатный дворецкий.

Langham Hotel London

С 380 номерами, Langham можно описать. В этом отеле можно найти следующие услуги: ресторан, фитнес-центр и спа-салон, где можно заняться деловыми путешественниками. как крупный, типично британский истеблишмент, – экссудирующий класс, не претендующий на претензию. Он имеет 15 конференц-залов, а также есть удобства, которые помогут вам в планировании мероприятия. Благодаря своему фитнес-центру, бассейну и даже бесплатным коктейлям с шампанским, бизнес-гости будут впечатлены этим выбором.

Royal Garden Hotel

Этот оживленный и привлекательный отель располагает почти 400 номерами. Он идеально подходит для ваших клиентов или гостей. Отель расположен в городке Кенсингтон, отель идеально вписывается в яркую обстановку. Современные и стильные номера оснащены телевизорами, док-станциями для iPod, чайниками и мини-баром. Гости могут воспользоваться фитнес-комплексом, спа-салоном и двумя превосходными ресторанами на территории отеля. Есть несколько конференц-залов для семинаров и конференций.

Как добраться

Лондон – хорошо обслуживаемый город для деловых путешественников. Большинство посетителей прибывают в Евростар прямо в центр Лондона Кингс Кросс, или на внутреннем или международном рейсе в аэропорт Хитроу или Гатвик. Такси или челночный транспорт можно предварительно забронировать в Интернете, а в Shuttle Direct мы обеспечиваем надежное обслуживание, которое гарантирует, что ваши клиенты будут размещаться без стресса, своевременно и эффективно.

Аэропорт или трансфер в аэропорт Хитроу или Гатвик забронированы на частной или общей основе, чтобы сделать путешествие до конечного пункта назначения еще более плавным.

Коментарі 43

  • I liked (which he left out), the humble wisdom given to Gilgamesh by the inn keeper. It is basic wisdom which Gilgamesh could also be said to have brought back from his journey. If Gilgamesh hadn't been a spoiled, conceited asshole he might have had a better life following that advice.

  • I think it’s awesome I am able to hear lectures while lying on my bed. Great lecture.

  • As you very well say Mr Tinney, Gilgamesh epic insists on various dimensions : one is the measure of the EARTH. Gilgamesh's journey to the end (the limits) of the world is a quest for measure, a scientific expedition to scale the world thanks to a great unit. Sixty, the sexagesimal unit is the measure of the cedar forest in bêru. Humbaba's head, the artifact you show, measures 7 centimeters and the monster had 7 magic coats or 7 striking terrors. Humbaba's hair is organized by straight lines like his forest is crossed by straight paths… His head is the forest, a portion of the Earth drawn to scale. Our modern reading of Gilgamesh will be wobbly as long as we deny the Sumerians their huge scientific knowledge. Though Mr Bottéro's work is brilliant, he misunderstood their cosmogony : they perfectly knew that KI was spheric. The KI are concentric spheres, circles in two dimensions : 3 SAR like the opening and the conclusion of the narrative heavily insist on, inviting us to gaze at the wall that surrounds Uruk and check if its dimensions were effectively inspired by the 7 sage.

    The reference to the breads that mark the time has something to see with the unit of length NINDA (6 meters), it was very clear for a Sumerian scholar that one bread, one "NINDA" had to be shared in 12 pieces, 12 cubits. Time and distance are inseparable, initially distances were calculated in days of walk. Gilgamesh tells us how three scales are necessary to encompass the Earth, the Sky, the Universe. The epic is not only mythological, it is a wonderful epistemological poem ! For the Sumerians, Earth was a mountain (KUR) that the sun cuts in two pieces, the twin mounts. It was also a ship (MA) : Atra-Hasis and Uta-Napishtim's ark. A bread was a product of Earth, a NINDA was a portion (to scale) of the EARTH. Beer (KAŠ) is also a product of the EARTH, the city, the URU, the round space organised by orthogonal lines (ME) and square units of surface. The URU is the city but also the flood : EARTH is solid but also liquid ! And to enter the oceans, a liquid environment, you need a compass like it is drawn on the early sign URU = flood.

    You say that Gilgamesh is associated with knowledge, this is undeniable : knowledge is a step to wisdom and will allow him to measure up to kingship and fairly rule the city. The question the scribes point out is "what could be the initial knowledge Gilgamesh brought back to Uruk and encoded in his city's limit ?"

    I hope my French translated in a clumsy English is comprehensible. Thank you very much for this very interesting lecture.

    A-L L-G

  • Is there a video or audio recording out there where one could hear Dr Tinney giving a lecture on or teaching about the Enuma Elish? That would be great! I appreciate all the presenters in all the lectures y'all share with us free of charge on here! I've learned quite a bit about a variety of topics while ostensibly just listening to something to break up the silence as I work alone, scrubbing toilets and slinging a mop. I would've loved to have attained higher education and been an archaeologist since around grade 4 but…
    I never will so I am psyched these are here. And I'm totally going to visit the museum the very minute I'm able.

  • So a royal and a hillbilly go to kill a logging tycoon and everyone calls them heroes? I'm telling antifa on Gilgamesh. He's a nazi.

  • That vase was full of opium. Some type of poppy extract.

  • Arrata civilization is 20,000 years plus.
    There is archeology to prove it.And they had cities.Even Sumarians believed that they originated there.
    So this is not great info here from the start.

  • When SOuth is more important than North
    They used to see the World Upside Down .
    The world was flat and Round at the same time
    So it was Looked upon like an inverted Triangle Pyramid Surrounded by a Circle.
    But That Didn't quite match up the Squaring of the Circle.
    The Triangle is the Arrow Itself Pointing Downwards of Earth.
    As if the land itself is indicating a triangular language.
    But they probably weren't initiates of the sphinx those map Dwellers with the Stars.
    they thought the world was a Giant Clock Due to the Sphinx Legend.
    The 3 Pyramids Behind the Sphinx will help you decided or know at least which one you align to better ? Which one is Truth and which is Beautiful ? and serene?
    and Which is Left last (3rd Place).. .
    AKA Kundalini awakening …
    Quantum Work also with 3
    Actually it is the Ultimate 3
    Not just normal zero or one >

  • Not Huwawa it's Humbaba…So, it's actually all Enkidou's fault then but I don't think we can blame him he was an animal after all.

  • Why cant you folks just appreciate the garden, without having to come up with a "theory" about faeries at the bottom. This is a history lecture on a story that seems to have had huge influence, not fodder for your Atlantis/aliens/Jesus/NwO idea nor any other belief you have you wish to find "proof" of.

  • um i think the furthest he went is Lebanon west and Bahrain south, not the end of the world

  • "It doesn't really matter if he really lived or not"
    I mean are you serious?

  • If utnapishtim was immortal then who would he be today? I have a feeling that these immortals never left earth and are the ones that run our governments.

  • if those are ancient, then how were they able to translate the writings on the rocks if they don't know the letters and words and meaning of each word and the correct sound of each word? also, the punctuation and grammar is important too. did they just assume everything on those tablets?

  • I wonder, in 10,000 years would the future scholars look back on us, would they get the perception that Harry Potter was real?

  • Gilgamesh finds the flood-survivor, Utnapishtim at Dilmun and discovers why he cannot obtain immortality. Dilmun has never been found. Today one reads in the scholarly literature that Dilmun is to be associated with the island of Bahrein in the Persian Gulf. The problem? Dilmun appears in texts found at Uruk (Gilgamesh's city) as early as 3200 BC and the oldest site on Bahrein is circa 2500 BC. Dilmun will be found when archaeologists can find a site that was in existence from circa 3200 BC to 600 BC when Dilmun dates are mentioned in a cuneiform inscription. Click on my name (next to my photo) for my videos on Dilmun being possibly Arabic Daleimin, near Qurna, where the Tigris and Euphrates converge, north of Basra.

  • The presenter of this video, Associate Professor Steve Tinney, of the University of Pennsylvania, Philadelphia, fails to mention that an earlier predecessor, Professor Morris Jastrow Junior of the same university, had, in 1898-1899, proposed in a professional journal, that Genesis' Adam and Eve were recasts of Enkidu and Shamhat of the Epic of Gilgamesh. Jastrow called Enkidu, Eabani and Shamhat, Ukhat, and Gilgamesh was called Izdubar. By "googling" these names Jastrow's article is available in a Journal of that era (1898-1899). Jastrow acknowledged that there was one other Mesopotamian protagonist to be associated with Genesis' Adam, Adapa of the Adapa and Southwind Myth, as proposed by 1892-1893 by Professor Archibald Henry Sayce of Oxford University, England. My two books (2010) cover all this and are available via Amazon.com, (1) Eden's Serpent: Its Mesopotamian Origin, and (2) The Garden of Eden Myth: Its Pre-biblical Origins in Mesopotamian Myths. By clicking on my name (next to my photo) you can access my YouTube videos on the subject or visit my website, http://www.bibleorigins.net which explores from an anthropological point of view, the pre-biblical origins of Genesis in Mesopotamian and Canaanite myths. If Jastrow and Sayce are correct, then how remarkable to think that we would not have Genesis' Garden of Eden story, it being a recast of these two Mesopotamian myths: (1) Gilgamesh and (2) Adapa.

  • they had, some good, hallucinogenic drugs, in those days, connected to, religion, and the gods

  • what, you mean, we, didnt invent, spin doctors ?

  • not the first, phd ive seen, that doesnt know how, to use, the gadgets provided, for lectures, why dont the musems, run a course, on how to use, modern gadgets ? and cant they sit, on a bar stool, instesd of hopping, from foot to foot, which is really distracting, but, the projections, are really clear, and the sound is ok

  • The art of writing depicting knowledge is the circular essence of the epic, beautifully captured by the speaker, a true scholar, discovering like Gilgamesh that we are ignorant of the divine knowledge(as by Utnapishtim). !!!
    Notice there seems to be two stories of flood. The flood referred to by Gilgamesh is when knowledge existed. And when there were no knowledge, there occurred the flood referred in the OT/Bible as the Noah's flood when god wanted people to be knowledgeable, fearing the immortal laws that are designed by the divine for the happiness of the mortals, which Gilgamesh failed to obtain. Happiness does not lie in immortality for mortals, it is obtained by following the divine dictum/law.

  • Killing the Bull usually means the age of Taurus is over and the Shepard of Arises is starting. So! Could this be an bronze age story? Using Moses as example

  • Some interesting hints, if one believes that here might have been a civilisation in S.E.Asia, now submerged by risen sea levels.

  • Fascinating. Helped me understand so much better the milieu of a text I've known for so long.

  • Great lecture Prof. Tinney. Very interesting interpretation of the epic.

  • I knew this was going to be misinformation when he starts off by saying we can trust maps and that they are accurate. LOL… yeah, ok
    Gilgamesh=Nimrod
    Uruk=Babylon=modern day Iraq
    Now go dig, for the real story

  • I'm hungry. I think I'm gonna make a sandwich, but I'm not sure what kind. I have some turkey and bologna in the fridge, but penut butter and jells sounds good as well.

    I also have lemonade too, now that I think of it.

    nice lecture btw.

  • Nice pictures, yes indeed, but for whom? children? Another superficial lecture made by so-called "scholars" which is not about knowledge but authority. Many scholars from around the world don't share these superficial views. Always the same words "magick", "rituals", etc.
    Why not talking about the importance of astronomy, the most important contribution to the ancient world? The same people or "scholars" who once thought that tablets were mere decorative designs!

  • "Don't judge a tablet by it's color" did he really make that joke?
    I can't believe people can read that!,, is it a collection of phonetic sounds, or a combination of word meanings making one thought?
    That sleeping with brides before the wedding night continued for another 1500 years, it's in that Brave Heart film. It defiantly is going to far.
    Did it have a possible prelude to Ecclesiastes, the "what's it all about" thought?.
    About the same time period in India,is  the Steele of Ashoka.It has a similar melancholic reflection on life.
    I wonder if the story in this version was known to them both?

  • It's a great lecture, does anyone knows from where is the music of the beggining.

  • In so many of these You tube university videos, the professor does the same thing.  He or she tries to make some kind of technology work–in this case the laser pointer–doesn't know how or can't, admits it, and immediately gives up.  Now, he or she is stuck with describing it to an audience seeing it for the first time ("those pointy things at the bottom").  You're taping for a world audience, fergodsakes.   Why not do a run through beforehand, to make sure the slides pop up when they're supposed to, or the microphone is set correctly?  Or even have an assistant who can get it up and going immediately?  I've come to expect, "I'm not quite sure why this isn't working" as the person fumbles lamely for something that should be second nature.  This sort of bumbling impacts the presentation substantially and looks half-baked to the rest of the world.

  • I wonder if this historian knows that Ur , Uru-Solyma , Kish , Kuta ,Samos,Karpathos , Bab-ilo,Bab-el , Bihar, Arad Arpad city states – all this geographical names make sense only in HUNGARIAN ( magyar ) language !!! So who where those people magyars , huns , or schytians ???

  • What if all source code in this world is lost? Are we able to rebuild the system? e.g. Airplane, MS windows, unix, mac. Or we simply go back to the stone age

  • What if all source code in this world is lost? Are we able to rebuild the system? e.g. Airplane, MS windows, unix, mac. Or we simply go back to the stone age

  • My you delicate flower. Ann Arbor is chilly. Chicago is cold. Upstate New York is a  Freezing Hell. Your ancestors huddled below the glaciers would laugh at a Philadelphia winter.

    Nice presentation though.

  • Brilliant presentation. Thanks. Terry, Territo and Rafael

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