Park Engineering

 John Park, 32 the Loaning, Motherwell, North Lanarkshire, Strathclyde, Scotland, U.K. ML1 3HE

       mobile 0781 8618547

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all my comedy stuff.htm




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Motherwell Masters Swim Club


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British Hospitals - True Stories.........

work of the Bonkle Poet William McCormack "Memories O' Hame" and other poems

the poet among other things Bill Baron Irvine


Model Stair Stringers in Tekla


Forbes Gentleman


Robert Burns's Auld Lang Syne


Tekla Structures hints and tips working in drawings


Tekla Advanced Topics.htm


Tekla all my stuff.htm


Tekla Components my Standard connections.htm


ARC Steel Commercials.htm


Calder Fabrications.htm


James Cowie & Co. Ltd.htm


Craig Engineerig.htm

Weldon Engineerig.htm


Anhop Metalwork.htm


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Mansard Roof.htm


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Crosswords, a century of fun..htm


Statins Divide.htm


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Belhaven Engineering.htm




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Saucy Holiday




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Ken Dodd




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Ross Noble.htm


Stan Laurel.htm


Dick Turpin.htm


Chang and Eng Siamese Twins.htm




Waterloo Road.htm


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Tim Vine.htm


Morecambe and Wise.htm


Ku Klux Klan Jokes.htm


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Miller Steel.htm


Miller  Fabrications.htm


Hoop Ladder jobs.htm


Stand Up Comedy, can it be taught.htm


Wilsontown The first ironworks in Lanarkshire.htm


Knicker Jokes.htm

Soul Legend Percy Sledge dies aged 73.htm

Cliff hits ace dies.htm

Stand by Me star Ben E King, dies at 76.htm

Ruth Rendell, Final Page for a great Author.htm

Charley Pride.htm

Oscar Wilde.htm

Frankie Boyle.htm

Zoe Lyons, ElieTaylor, Sara Pasco, Janey Godley, Susan Calman, Sara Millican, Sandi Toksvig.htm

Tom Jones.htm

The Proclaimers.htm

John Bishop.htm

Tommy Cooper.htm

Ricky Gervais.htm

Val Doonican.htm

Rosa Parks. I Have a Dream by Martin Luther King.htm

Joan Rivers.htm

Benny Hill.htm

Susie McCabe.htm


The funniest man who ever lived..htm


Patsy Cline







Richard Gadd




Weekly Rants 3

Iron Horse Pub

Jason Byrne

Alan Carr

Lenny Bruce 3


Bobby Vee hits Take Good Care Of My Baby and Rubber Doll

Joe Brown recalls when he was bigger than Beatles



peter,manual,the,beast,of,birkenshaw,fails,to avoid,the,




Nancy Riach The Lass who won all


What did they do before doing stand up

Hardie vehemently opposed the first world war

bernie keith






Next is Tony Bennett 'n' Beyonce


Veteran crooner Tony Bennett says his next musical link-up could be with Beyonce. The singer, 90, has been duetting with Lady Gaga and they released the Cheek To Cheek album in 2014. He met Beyonce at a show and said: "She's thinking of something to to do with me."

Tony Bennett turns 91 02-08-2017 by Bernard Bale

He turns 91 next week, but Tony Bennett still packs concert halls all over America and hasn't ruled out coming to Britain again. How does he do it? And did he really leave his heart in San Francisco? "Every day I wake up and smile ," said Tony, explaining his approach to life. "I believe in the fact it's a gift to be alive.  "I haven't always felt like that . Like so many other people, I took life for granted and probably did not treat it as well as I should, but you learn to be more respectful and you are taught by the things you get wrong. "One day you just realise you should enjoy every day for what it is." Saying that just about sums up the entire life  -- so far -- of Tony Bennett who was born Anthony Dominik Benedetto in the Queens area of New York in 1926. His father was a grocer born in Calabria, Italy, and his mother a seamstress whose parents were also born in Calabria. "My father was not a well man, so he had nothing as a family," said Tony. "He did his best, but those were difficult times for everyone. I had an older sister, Mary and an older brother John. "These were the days of the Great Depression and nobody had anything.  "We were taught to respect other people even if they were sleeping on the streets and my father also encouraged us to explore and enjoy the arts including literature and music. "We used to listen to Al Jolson Louis Armstrong and Judy Garland and stars like that, we loved them. but we had no connections except through my Uncle Dick.  "He was also a tap dancer and played in the Vaudeville halls. He was a fascinating guy and a great help to me as he encouraged me to sing and by the time I was ten, I was singing in public." By the age of 13, Tony was engaged as a singing waiter in local Italian restaurants and that not only helped with the family income but also encouraged him to think about a singing career. "I tried a few things, even a copy boy for the Associated press but I didn't want to do that all my life," he said. The Second World War put everything on hold for a while. "I was drafted into the army and eventually found myself in Europe on the front line," he said. "It was an experience like no other and one that no human should have to go through. "Perhaps that is one of the really big reasons why I feel it is good to be alive.  "We sometimes portray wars in a romantic way. It isn't like that. It was and is a nightmare that never leaves you. Tony fimally left the army in 1946 and returned home where he was training in bel canto, a style of singing which not only brings the best of your voice, but also protects it with a view to a long-term singing capability. "I think that is why that is why I can still sing today, I was very lucky to get that opportunity to train," he said. "While I was still in the army, I had started to sing with the special services band and it kind of reminded me what I really wanted to do.