#243 Joy me at London!

Dress to Impress...
The Uptown collection by 69 Park Ave GQ

Is found in seven styles and colors. Design focuses around the scarf and turtle neck. The collection is unique and works well with mesh avatars as well. Tested on TMP, Aesthetic and Slink. Sizes come in S|M|LxS|xL and includes matching dress pants.
Feat. Joymar Parker Bellic Kaur from Colombia!
Join Us:

• To join group click on this link:  secondlife:///app/group/75ddac93-ced6-7e27-4800-11735c20774b/about

• Website: http://69parkave.com/

• How to use your Gift Card http://www.69parkave.com/help-tips.html       
69 Park Ave Designer & Owner : Silexe Core

Who is Joymar? Colombian Virtual Model

In 1923, two independent schemes were established to explore design alternatives to the unloved K1 kiosk. The Metropolitan Boroughs Joint Standing Committee organised a competition to find a design for a new national kiosk. Additionally the Birmingham Civic Society had produced independent proposals for a new national kiosk, which they submitted to the GPO. At the same time, the GPO were looking at their own ideas for a national kiosk.
With different schemes competing for attention it required the recently established Royal Fine Art Commission to bring matters into focus. The Commission was formed in May 1924 by an Act of Parliament and was able to examine questions of "public amenity or artistic importance referred to it by government departments and other...bodies".
The Commission formulated proposals to invited three leading architects - Sir Robert Lorimer, Sir John Burnet and Giles Gilbert Scott (knighted later that year on 22 July at Knowsley by King George V) - to contribute designs for a national kiosk. It was stipulated that the kiosk should ideally be constructed from cast-iron with a per-unit price not exceeding £40.
Wooden mockups of the three kiosks were installed behind the National Gallery in London. In May 1925 the Commission recommended the design by Sir Giles Gilbert Scott to the GPO, which they accepted. The kiosk was designated Kiosk No 2, or K2. The K2 was primarily installed in London, although a small number were installed outside the capital. THe problem with the K2 was its cost and size.