Southend Timeline

Bringing Your Memories Back to Life

Guestbook

Post a Comment

Oops!

Oops, you forgot something.

Oops!

The words you entered did not match the given text. Please try again.

Already a member? Sign In

108 Comments

Reply basket air max
1:33 PM on September 5, 2018 
Reply GaiverTieda
1:03 PM on August 20, 2018 
Hello.

Downloads music club Dj's, mp3 private server.
https://0daymusic.org

Private FTP Music/Albums/mp3 1990-2018:
Plan A: 20 EUR - 200GB - 30 Days
Plan B: 45 EUR - 600GB - 90 Days
Plan C: 80 EUR - 1500GB - 180 Days

Deep-House, Nu-Disco, Hardstyle, Hardcore, Jumpstyle,
Electronic, Alternative, Alternative Rock, Ambient,
Avantgarde, Ballad, Bass, Beat, Black Metal,Blues,
Classical, Chanson, Country, Dance Hall, Death Metal,
Folk-Rock, Funk, Gangsta Rap, Gothic Rock,Hard Rock

Best Regards,
Robert
Reply FrankRal
12:08 AM on August 11, 2018 
What do you think about it?
This person is selling the secret of eternal youth: http://make-money-online32737.blogolize.com/a-anti-aging-txt-358-
Secrets-17061539
Reply Mike Mansfield
3:46 PM on February 24, 2017 
Fabulous piece of work. Well done. A fascinating and compelling read for a local!
Reply Jason Rose
6:14 AM on February 14, 2017 
Fantastic site, it's been an immeasurable help to me whilst researching Southend's aviation history, and pointed me in the right direction for other sources. Thank you for providing this excellent service!
Reply John Davison
3:57 AM on January 31, 2016 
I was a pupil at Bournemouth Park School from 1949 to 1955. I remember us being taken on a trip to Prince Avenue- must have been early 50's- to a visit there by the composer Vaughan Williams. I have not been able find any reference to his visit in any archive. I wonder, does anyone else remember the visit, or know if any photos of the event exist?
Reply pr
2:43 PM on January 24, 2016 
John Lawrie says...
I stumbled across your site on a general google search and its been a pleasure to browse through. I grew up in Thorpe Bay and lived there from 1963 - 1980 going to school in Sacred Heart Primary in Southchurch, then St Thomas Mores in Westcliff. You are doing a great job and it brings back many memories for me. I still visit now and again but its slowly changing as it must and its nice to remind myself what it was like when I lived there. Terrific stuff - thanks. Got more material on Thorpe Bay? All the v.best.


I have a funny feeling, you and I was at school together in the 60's 'Sacred Heart ! I seem to remember something about TB and your brother?

Drop me an email rigggs@hotmail.co.uk and i will get back to you ' you won't recognise me from my name or email address "
Reply Helen Batten
6:24 AM on October 6, 2015 
I am researching a book about Ann Smith (later known as Ann Naysmith). She was born in Southend in 1937 and I believe she grew up here. I was wondering if anyone has any information about her childhood?
Reply Anne Loveridge
2:51 AM on August 31, 2015 
I am the Grand-daughter of Sir Albert Martin. Former Mayor of Southend 1931 and the daughter of Betty Martin Mayoress of Southend
Reply ron
2:13 AM on August 19, 2015 
It will be 71 years since the SS Richard Montgomery sank off sheerness on 20 august 2015.
The wreck is safe to clear but not to leave beginning to break up becoming more dangerous every day.
Could this be the reason nobody has done anything about it. Only a matter of time.

The normalcy bias, or normality bias, refers to a mental state people enter when facing a disaster. It causes people to underestimate both the possibility of a disaster occurring and its possible effects. This may result in situations where people fail to adequately prepare for a disaster, and on a larger scale, the failure of governments to include the populace in its disaster preparations.
?The assumption that is made in the case of the normalcy bias is that since a disaster never has occurred then it never will occur. It can result in the inability of people to cope with a disaster once it occurs. People with a normalcy bias have difficulties reacting to something they have not experienced before. People also tend to interpret warnings in the most optimistic way possible, seizing on any ambiguities to infer a less serious situation.