Daniel Ritchie, Tom Ransley, Alex Gregory, Pete Reed, Mohamed Sbihi, Andrew Triggs Hodge, George Nash, William Satch and Phelan Hill of Great Britain pose with their gold medals after the Men's Eight final during day eight of the 2013 World Rowing Championships on September 1, 2013 in Chungju, South Korea.
Hamish Bond and Eric Murray of New Zealand are congratulated by William Satch and George Nash of Great Britain as they celebrate winning gold in the Men's Pair final on Day 7 of the London 2012 Olympic Games
1953 Nash-Healey - THE FIRST AMERICAN SPORTS CAR BUILT SINCE THE GREAT DEPRESSION AND IT EXISTS BECAUSE OF CHANCE. WHILE SHARING A SHIP RIDE OVER THE ATLANTIC OCEAN, DONALD HEALEY AND GEORGE MASON, CEO OF NASH MOTORS, MET EACH OTHER BY LUCK. HEALEY WAS RETURNING TO BRITAIN AFTER GM TURNED DOWN HIS IDEA FOR HIS CAR PRODUCTION. BY THE END OF THE TRIP, AN AGREEMENT WAS MADE BETWEEN HEALEY AND MASON THAT LED TO THE BIRTH OF THE NASH-HEALEY.
Regent Street, London is one of the West End’s major shopping streets; named after the Prince Regent (later George IV) and commonly associated with architect John Nash, whose street layout from 1825 survives today. Regent Street runs from the Regent’s residence at Calton House in St. James’s, through Piccadilly Circus, crosses Oxford Street at the busy Oxford Circus, and terminates at All Souls Church.
George IV (Portrait done in 1821) - George Augustus Frederick; 12 August 1762 – 26 June 1830 was King of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland and of Hanover following the death of his father, George III, on 29 January 1820, until his own death ten years later. From 1811 until his accession, he served as Prince Regent during his father's final mental illness.
In 1954, the Hudson Motor Car Company and Nash-Kelvinator merged to form American Motors, which was later run by Mitt Romney's father, George. The Nash name carried on in Great Britain. Pictured here is a 1961 Nash Metropolitan built in the UK.
12 "Must-See" Places in England, Scotland and Wales
Inside the Buckingham Palace, the Grand Staircase: The palace is over 300 years old. In 1761, King George III purchased the property for his wife Queen Charlotte. It was originally named Buckingham House. Buckingham House was transformed into Buckingham Palace in the 1820s by the architect John Nash for George IV. Later architect Edward Blore took over when Nash was dismissed for going over budget.