Ralegh was sent to the Tower, where he remained till the 9th of March 1616. His estate of Sherborne, which he had transferred to his son, was taken by the king, who availed himself of a technical irregularity in the transfer. A sum of 8000 offered in compensation was only paid in part. Ralegh's confinement was easy, and he applied himself to chemical experiments and literature. He had been known as one of the most poetical of the minor lyric poets of an age of poetry from his youth. In prison he composed many treatises, and the only volume of his vast History of the World published. This is the room in the tower of London where he was imprisoned. Taken with a point and shoot camera
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Nice, view is little bit to much left for me...
I Like this old Furniture which gives tons of details!
High 9. Awesome looking desk.
bit harsh of a process for my taste but I still appreciate it :)
Superbly done !
Perfect for me.
Top job Ron !!
Great, I like it!
Great Definition and Detail Ron
Incredible details on this one Ron
Great details and amazing story. somewhat softer
I would like more.
very very nice