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Euston Road

Euston Road is a road in Central London that runs from Marylebone Road to King's Cross. The route is part of the London Inner Ring Road and forms part of the London congestion charge zone boundary, it is named after Euston Hall, the family seat of the Dukes of Grafton, who had become major property owners in the area during the mid 19th Century. The road was the central section of New Road from Paddington to Islington which opened in 1756 as London's first bypass, it provided a route along. Traffic increased when major railway stations, including Euston, opened in the mid-19th century and led to the road's renaming in 1857. Euston Road was widened in the 1960s to cater for the increasing demands of motor traffic, the Euston Tower was built around that time; the road contains several significant buildings including the Wellcome Library, the British Library and the St. Pancras Renaissance London Hotel; the road starts as a continuation of the A501, a major road through Central London, at its junction with Marylebone Road and Great Portland Street.

It meets the northern end of Tottenham Court Road at a large junction with an underpass, it ends at King's Cross with Gray's Inn Road. The road ahead to Islington is Pentonville Road; the road is part on the edge of the London congestion charge zone. Drivers are not charged for travelling on the road but may be if they turn south into the zone during its hours of operation. King's Cross and St Pancras railway stations are at the eastern end of the road, the British Library is nearby, Euston railway station is a further west; the Euston Tower is a landmark on the road. The old and new headquarters of the Wellcome Trust are on its south side. From west to east the road passes Regent's Park, Great Portland Street, Warren Street, Euston Square and King's Cross St Pancras tube stations. London Bus Routes 205 and 30 run along the entire extent of Euston Road from Great Portland Street to King's Cross. Before the 18th century, the land along which Euston Road runs fields. Camden Town was a village retreat for Londoners working in the city.

Euston Road was part of New Road, promoted by Charles FitzRoy, 2nd Duke of Grafton and enabled by an Act of Parliament passed in 1756. Construction began in May that year, it was open to traffic by September; the road provided a new drovers' road for moving sheep and cattle to Smithfield Market avoiding Oxford Street and Holborn, ended at St John's Street, Islington. It provided a quicker route for army units to reach the Essex coast when there was a threat of invasion, without passing through the cities of London and Westminster, was a barrier between the increasing urban sprawl that threatened to reach places such as Camden Town; the Capper family, who lived on the south side of the proposed route, opposed its construction and complained their crops would be ruined by dust kicked up by cattle along the route. Capper Street, a side street off Tottenham Court Road, is named after the family. A clause in the 1756 Act stipulated that no buildings should be constructed within 50 feet of the road, with the result that most of the houses along it lay behind substantial gardens.

During the 19th century the law was ignored. Euston Station opened on the north side of New Road in July 1837, it was planned by Robert Stephenson on the site of gardens called Euston Grove, was the first mainline station to open in London. Its entrance, designed by Philip Hardwick, cost £35,000 and had the highest portico in London at 72 feet; the Great Hall opened in 1849 to improve accommodation for passengers, a statue of Stephenson's father, George was installed in 1852. The Dukes of Grafton had become the main property owners in the area, in 1857 the central section of the road, between Osnaburgh Street and Kings Cross, was renamed Euston Road after Euston Hall, their country house; the eastern section became the western Marylebone Road. The full length of Euston Road was dug up so that the Metropolitan Railway could be built beneath it using a cut-and-cover system and the road was relaid to a much higher standard; the new Anglican church of St Luke's Church opened on Euston Road in 1861.

The Euston station complex was controversially demolished in 1963 to accommodate British Rail's facilities. The replacement building opened in 1968, now serves 50 million passengers annually. Tolmers Village was in the tiny triangle on the north side of Euston Road between Hampstead Road and North Gower Street, it was built in the early 1860s over a former reservoir to provide affordable middle-class terraced housing but its proximity to a main road and the Euston Station complex meant it catered for the working classes. By 1871, around 5,000 residents were housed in a 12 acres area; the estate continued to expand throughout the early 20th century in a piecemeal fashion, attracted Greek and Asian immigrants following World War II. In the 1970s, the estate came under threat from property developers who wanted to demolish it and build offices, which led to demonstrations and protests, including supporters from University College; the plans were cancelled. The area around the junction with the Tottenham Court Road suffered significant bomb damage during the Second World War.

Patrick Abercrombie's contemporary Greater London Plan called for a new ring road around Central London called the'A' Ring, but post-war budget constraints mean

Sanja Malagurski

Sanja Malagurski is a Serbian volleyball player who competed in the 2008 Summer Olympics. In 2008, she was eliminated with the Serbian team in the quarter-finals of the Olympic tournament. Sanja was playing for Brazilian club Osasco Voleibol Clube and won the silver medal in the 2014 FIVB Club World Championship after her club lost 0-3 to the Russian Dinamo Kazan in the championship match. In season of 2017-2018 Sanja plays for Italian club Foppapedretti Bergamo. 2013/2014 Paulista Championship – Champion, with Molico Osasco 2014 Brazilian Cup – Champion, with Molico Osasco 2014 FIVB Club World Championship – Runner-up, with Molico Osasco 2013/2014 Brazilian Superliga – 3rd place, with Molico Osasco sports-reference.com

Georgia State Route 30

State Route 30 is a 229.8-mile-long state highway that travels west-to-east through portions of Marion, Crisp, Dodge, Wheeler, Toombs, Evans, Bryan and Chatham counties in the south-central part of the U. S. state of Georgia. The highway connects the southern part of Marion County with Port Wentworth, via Americus, Abbeville, McRae, Reidsville and Pembroke; the highway is concurrent with U. S. Route 280 for about four-fifths of its length, from Americus to Blitchton, the eastern-most 183.9 miles of US 280's length. SR 30 begins at an intersection with SR 41 south-southeast of Buena Vista, in the south-central part of Marion County; the highway enters Sumter County. In Friendship is an intersection with SR 153. About 2.5 miles is the northern terminus of SR 45. It continues to the southeast and curves to the east-northeast, to enter Americus. In the northern part of the city, it begins a concurrency with US 19/SR 3; the three highways travel south-southeast, curve to the southwest, reach West Lamar Street.

At this intersection, SR 30 departs the concurrency by turning left onto US 280/SR 27/SR 49. In the main part of the city is an intersection with SR 377. After passing Oak Grove Cemetery, SR 49 departs to the north on Tripp Street. Less than 3,000 feet SR 27 departs to the east on Vienna Road, while US 280/SR 30 curve to the southeast; the concurrency passes Brickyard Plantation Golf Club and enters Leslie, where SR 195 joins the concurrency. They enter De Soto. In this city, SR 195 departs the concurrency on North Luke Street. After a slight bend to the east-northeast, US 280/SR 30 travel through Cobb and cross over Lake Blackshear into Crisp County on the Gen. Howell Cobb–Capt. John A. Cobb Memorial Bridge. On the eastern side of the bridge, they skirt along the northern edge of Georgia Veterans State Park. After a short southeast section, they curve to the east, they curve to the northeast and back to the east, where they enter Cordele. In downtown, they intersect US 41/SR 7/SR 90. At this intersection, SR 90 joins the concurrency.

They bend to the east-southeast and have an interchange with Interstate 75. Less than 2,000 feet SR 90 departs the concurrency. US 280/SR 30 travel in a eastern routing and enter Wilcox County, they cross over the Alapaha enter Pitts. At 10th Street, they meet the northern terminus of SR 159. Just over 500 feet SR 215 joins the concurrency. Shortly farther along their route, they enter Rochelle, where they intersect SR 112/SR 233. At this intersection, SR 215 leaves the concurrency to the south. After leaving the city, the concurrency travels to a northeastern direction and enters Abbeville, where is an intersection with US 129/SR 11. Before leaving the city, they pass Riverside Cemetery. A little under 1 mile after leaving the city, they cross over the Ocmulgee River into Dodge County. In Copeland, they meet the southern terminus of SR 87. Farther along, in Rhine, is an intersection with SR 117/SR 165. At this intersection, SR 165 joins the concurrency, they travel through rural areas of the county and enter Milan, inside which the concurrency enters Telfair County.

SR 165 departs the concurrency to the south on Mt. Zion Street; the concurrency heads east-northeast into McRae. In the southern part of town, they intersect US 319/US 441/SR 31. In downtown, the five highways intersect US 23/US 341/SR 27. Right after leaving town, they cross over the Little Ocmulgee River into Wheeler County. On the southeastern corner of Little Ocmulgee State Park, US 280/SR 30 continue to the northeast, while the other three routes turn to the north-northeast. In Erick, the concurrency meets the northern terminus of SR 149. In Alamo, is an intersection with SR 126. In Glenwood is an intersection with SR 19, they cross over the Oconee River on the LCPL Melvin Poole Memorial Bridge into Montgomery County. In Mount Vernon is an intersection with US 221/SR 56; the concurrency enters Higgston. Here is an intersection with SR 15/SR 29, which join the concurrency; this intersection marks the northern terminus of SR 135. The four highways enter Vidalia and, a short distance enter Toombs County.

At Adams Street, they intersect SR 130. At Jackson Street, SR 15/SR 29 depart the concurrency to the south-southwest, while US 280/SR 30 continue to the southeast, traveling south of Meadows Regional Medical Center and north of Vidalia Regional Airport. In nearby Lyons is an intersection with US 1/SR 4, they curve to the southeast and leave the city. They enter Tattnall County. Farther to the southeast, they skirt along the southwestern edge of Gordonia-Alatamaha State Park and enter Reidsville. There, US 280/SR 30 meet the southern terminus of SR 56. After the end of the curve is the northern terminus SR 147. About 1,000 feet is an intersection with SR 23/SR 57/SR 121; the concurrent highway continue to the northeast, traveling south of Manassas and curve to the east to enter Evans County. In Bellville, is an intersection with SR 169. Just outside the eastern city limits is the eastern terminus of SR 292, they travel through Hagan before entering Claxton. At North Ralph Street, SR 129 joins