Sunday, March 05, 2017
Wandering around Youtube a few weeks ago, we had a pleasant surprise when we happened across the complete footage from Paul Weller's 1998 concert at London's Victoria Park. We were big fans of all things Weller in the 1990s - a fact that caused a bit of embarrassment when we met Mick Talbot at a Gene gig in Cardiff - so when we saw the advertisement in the NME, we jumped at the chance to have a Summer's day in London in the company of our hero.
Unfortunately, Louise's parents wouldn't let her go away with two older boys for the weekend, apparently thinking that the prospect of seeing Paul Weller would send our hormones into overdrive. So it was just me and my best friend Mez who stood impatiently on the platform at Cardiff Central on a Friday afternoon, waiting for the InterCity to Paddington.
A few hours later, we were in London. We had all sorts of mischief planned for that first night, intending to head down to Soho for a bit of action at the Raymond Revue Bar and Madame JoJo's like any self-respecting eighteen-year-old. As it happens, we were so tired after an afternoon of sightseeing that we just ended up watching Fawlty Towers in the bar of the Regent's Palace Hotel before going to bed. We did get up to some mischief though, pushing the maid's trolley further and further down the corridor every time we heard her go into a room. Apparently, her loud tutting could be heard all the way down in reception and we're sure that she's never forgiven us.
Early next morning, we took the Tube to Bethnal Green, which our tickets informed us was the closest stop. With no Google Maps and barely anybody around at that time, we wandered aimlessly down dodgy-looking roads and canal paths until we eventually saw some greenery in the distance. At last, we had found Victoria Park and we were the first ones in the queue for the big event.
It was the hottest day of the year, a fact which they told us repeatedly over the PA system, and we tried our best to stay in the shade to avoid heatstroke, whilst still maintaining our place in the queue as the crowd became bigger. Eventually, they opened the makeshift gates into the temporary arena section of the park, and we ran as fast as we could to secure a place front and centre. We stayed there for the rest of the day, watching support acts such as an unknown Toploader, Weaver, The Hybirds, Ian Dury & The Blockheads, the obligatory Carleen Anderson and Finley Quaye, who went down terribly with the crowd and never really recovered from the experience. Rialto also played that afternoon and were a big success. We were therefore surprised when we saw them at Cardiff's Coal Exchange two months later and they were only playing to an audience of ten people - me, Louise, two boys from the Valleys and the members of support band Lodger, including Pearl Lowe. It was a brilliant day, helped by the copious amounts of water thrown over us by security and the pleasant company of a father and his daughter who made conversation with us between bands.
By the time Noel Gallagher arrived on stage to introduce Paul Weller, Mez had fallen asleep from heat exhaustion on the safety barrier and I had to poke him awake. From the opening bars of Into Tomorrow to the end of Broken Stones, it was a classic Weller performance. The only criticism, shared by everybody present, was that there was no encore and that Broken Stones had been a slightly underwhelming end to a great show. But it was soon clear after fifteen minutes of chanting that Paul was not coming back on to give it to us one more time, and everybody began making the retreat back to Bethnal Green Underground.
By the time we got to the station, they had closed the gates due to overcrowding and we had no option but to walk to Liverpool Street for the last Tube back to the West End. Hundreds of Weller fans, all wearing their lanyard-style programmes around their neck, crammed onto the platform at Liverpool Street and started singing Down In The Tube Station At Midnight, which added to the atmosphere. We eventually arrived back at Piccadilly Circus, where the passengers were still in full voice and continued singing out on to the street. It was a fitting end to the day and has always added to the memory of that weekend.
Just before Christmas 1998, Paul Weller released his Modern Classics compilation which featured a bonus CD of the Victoria Park concert on the limited edition version. It was lovely to have a souvenir of the show, but we were always disappointed that despite the presence of cameras at the concert, it was never officially released on video. That's the way it stayed until we discovered the video on Youtube recently, which finally allowed Louise to see the concert that she had so badly wanted to attend.
The memories came flooding back, and although I was aware that I was present at the concert and knew exactly where I was standing, it was still a shock to catch a clear shot of myself during many of the songs. Seeing my eighteen-year-old self almost twenty years later was an eerie experience. It was the week of my A-Level results and I was using the trip away as an excuse to take my mind off the apprehension. I was terribly self-conscious back then, had little confidence and had no idea of what lay ahead of me. Despite all this, I look remarkably carefree in the footage and it's really quite nice to see myself clearly having a good time.
Back in the present, and with a trip to London planned the following week, we decided to pay a visit to Victoria Park for the first time since 1998. It gave Louise the chance to say that she had finally been to the location, and me a chance to revisit the site of such a memorable day. This time, we were able to take the Docklands Light Railway to Pudding Mill Lane and walk to Victoria Park past the Olympic Stadium and Big Breakfast house (if we had known it was so close, we would have visited back in 1998!)
My memory of the park was a busy space with thousands of people drinking and dancing. To see it in its normal state was quite a shock, as the park is just a typical recreation ground with the odd dog-walker passing through. But I was still able to pinpoint the exact location of the Weller show thanks to the tower blocks which had formed part of the landscape throughout the day. It was quite strange to be back, but well worth revisiting the past.
As we were going back home to Cardiff during the same week, our Victoria Park visit gave us the bug to visit other Weller-related sites.
I first saw Paul Weller at Cardiff International Arena on November 30th, 1997. It was a special date as it was the day after Louise and I started dating. Two weeks later we would be there together watching Oasis. But on this occasion, whilst Mez and I were doing our thing at the Heavy Soul tour, Louise was down at Hollywood Bowl in Cardiff Bay. It was easy for us to revisit this location, now known as the Motorpoint Arena, as it was the venue for our main reason for being in Cardiff, the Welsh Open Snooker!
Next day, we took a trip down to Cardiff Bay itself, where we also had a wander around the Hollywood Bowl for old time's sake. As we walked around the various basins, we remembered one of Paul Weller's more obscure gigs in the city, when he played on a floating stage in May 1997 as part of a Radio One event to celebrate the centenary of Marconi's first transmission across the Bristol Channel.
As we had already booked our tickets for the November show, we didn't attend that concert in Cardiff's Scott Harbour, but we distinctly remember watching it on television and sharing everybody's confusion as to who thought it was a good idea to have the crowd separated from the stage by twenty feet of water. We had friends present who later confirmed that it had affected the atmosphere, but watching it back again recently, it didn't affect the quality of Paul Weller's performance.
These days, the concert would not be possible as the Celestia apartment development now stands where the audience would have been. But other than that, the basin and distinctive bridge are unchanged and it is easy to see where the concert once took place. The organisers were ahead of their time really, as Cardiff Bay was not quite ready for an event like that back in 1997. These days, we imagine that they could do something similar on the Barrage or numerous open spaces in the area and it would make for quite an atmosphere, especially as transport links to the area are now much better.
A week after the Victoria Park concert, my A-Level results came in as hoped and I was off to Cardiff University. To be honest, our interest in Paul Weller has never been as strong as it was back then and we have never seen him in concert since, even though we do still enjoy a lot of his output. But for the time in our lives that it represents, and indeed captured, we're thrilled that the music was part of us and shaped our memories. Also, despite the fact that we're not quite the die-hard fans anymore, it does still fill us with a little excitement that we now live five minutes away from a Stanley Road. My eighteen-year-old self would have appreciated that!
An index page to help you navigate through all of our Welsh content.
Gareth Bale & Wales Football Team - Euro 2016 - Wales Vs Northern Ireland - 25th June 2016
Wales Football Team Homecoming - Cardiff City Centre To Cardiff City Stadium - 8th July 2016
Wales Football Team Homecoming - Cardiff City Stadium - 8th July 2016
Sight Seeing & Special Events
Our Photos - All Saints Church, Penarth
Joe Brown - Cardiff International Arena - December 10th, 2010 - Live Performance Shots
Status Quo - Quid Pro Quo Tour - Cardiff International Arena - December 10th, 2010 - Live Performance Shots
P1 Powerboats - Cardiff Bay - 26th July 2014
P1 Powerboats - Cardiff Bay - 27th July 2014
Extreme Sailing Series - Act 5 - Cardiff - Practice Day - 21st August 2014
Extreme Sailing Series - Act 5 - Cardiff - Day 1 - 22nd August 2014
Extreme Sailing Series - Act 5 - Cardiff - Day 2 - 23rd August 2014
Extreme Sailing Series - Act 5 - Cardiff - Day 3 - 24th August 2014
Extreme Sailing Series - Act 5 - Cardiff - Day 4 - 25th August 2014
Cardiff Harbour Festival - 22nd - 25th August 2014
NATO Summit 2014 - Cardiff Bay - HMS Duncan
NATO Summit 2014 - Cardiff Bay - Security Forces In Action
NATO Summit 2014 - Cardiff Bay - NATO Warships
NATO Summit 2014 - Cardiff Bay - Flypast
NATO Summit 2014 - Cardiff Bay - Meet The Forces Day
NATO Summit 2014 - Cardiff Bay - On Board HMS Duncan
Commonwealth Games 2014 - Team Wales Homecoming - September 10th 2014
Cardiff Half Marathon - October 5th 2014
Poppy Appeal - October 2014 - Cardiff Bay - HMS Somerset
Christmas In Cardiff 2014 - Step Into Christmas
Penarth Christmas Lights Switch-On 2014
Christmas In Cardiff 2014 - Coca-Cola Truck
Christmas In Cardiff 2014 - The Great Cardiff Bay Santa & Elf Dash
Christmas In Cardiff 2014 - Doctor Who Experience - Christmas Exhibition
Welsh Open Snooker 2015 - Day 3 - February 18th - Cardiff Motorpoint Arena
Welsh Open Snooker 2015 - Day 1 - February 16th - Cardiff Motorpoint Arena
St. David's Day - 1st March 2015 - Cardiff City Centre & Cardiff Bay
Roath Park - Cardiff - March 2015
Victoria Park - Cardiff - March 2015
Heath Park - Cardiff - March 2015
Llandaff Cathedral - March 2015
Walking With Prawn Cufflinks - Vale Of Glamorgan - Pont y Werin To Leckwith Road Via Ely Trail
Cardiff Castle - VE Day 70th Anniversary Celebrations - 10th May 2015
Wales Football Team Homecoming - Cardiff City Centre To Cardiff City Stadium - 8th July 2016
Wales Football Team Homecoming - Cardiff City Stadium - 8th July 2016
Visiting Home - Cardiff - 8th & 9th July 2016
Cardiff Visit - 12th - 15th February 2017
Welsh Open Snooker 2017 - Cardiff Motorpoint Arena - 13th February 2017
Welsh Open Snooker 2017 - Cardiff Motorpoint Arena - 14th February 2017
Walking All Over The Years: Cardiff
Ian "H" Watkins
HRH The Prince Of Wales (Prince Charles)
HRH Prince William Of Wales
Having suffered from bouts of homesickness throughout 2016, we bought ourselves a Cardiff 2017 calendar for Christmas in order to ensure that our beloved hometown could be part of our everyday lives in Liverpool. Being the suckers for nostalgia that we are, we chose an Old Cardiff edition to bring back memories of Christmases past, when we would sit at the dinner table with my father leafing through a local history book. This would usually lead to numerous risque stories about Cardiff in the 1960s, or hour-long attempts to describe where something used to be, before he realised that the the thing he was talking about was either on a different street corner or had been demolished before we were born.
Our 2017 calendar keeps things much more simple, as it's full of famous landmarks which are (mostly) still standing today. It's actually quite eerie to see photos of sights which have been there throughout our lives, but taken a century before we were born. Having already booked a trip back home for the Welsh Open Snooker in February, we decided that we would set some time aside to take a walk down memory lane using our calendar as a guide. The results were quite surprising, showing how much Cardiff has changed without completely losing its heritage.
On most occasions, we were able to stand in exactly the same spot as the original photographer. Where people were in shot in the calendar photos, they were still there in the present day, showing that Cardiff residents of the past were not really that different to the ones walking around today. The romantic in us wondered if we could even have been looking at their ancestors. But that's the joy of local history, it makes you look at things that you know so well from a completely different perspective.
January - Pierhead Building, 1925
We arrived at Cardiff Bay in darkness, but even at night it is clear that despite all the redevelopment around it, the Pierhead Building remains the focal point of the area. When we first moved to the Penarth side of Cardiff Bay in July 2014, looking across the water to the Pierhead was all the incentive we needed to take a walk across the Barrage. That in itself would bring back memories, as we both had connections to Penarth Marina as children, and separately remember staring in awe at the grand Panache boat that used to be moored there.
I distinctly remember standing with my father at the roundabout outside the Custom House around 1990, when the Bay re-development was in its early stages. As we watched the boats come through the lock gates, we would look across the (then) open sea to Cardiff and he would say, "remember this, because by the time you're a man it won't be the same." We would then drive across to Butetown, usually to visit the "aeroplane wing" visitor centre, then stare back across to Penarth. Again, I was instructed to take it all in. I was probably quite flippant about it all as a ten-year-old, but I'm glad that I did as I was told because it's always the first memory that comes to mind when we stand at the waterside in front of the Pierhead. That grand building has seen it all, and is a reminder that the best kind of change is when the past is incorporated into it.
We went back down to the Bay a few days later to take a picture of the Pierhead in daylight. In terms of the calendar picture, the Mermaid Quay development is the only difference, but so much has changed around it that a person who worked on the docks in 1925 would probably not believe their eyes. We didn't have time to go inside on this occasion, but enjoyed many a pleasant walk around the rooms when we lived in Cardiff, so it's well worth the (free) entry.
February - South Side Of Cardiff Castle, c.1903
One of many examples where barely anything has changed except for fashion and technology. Gone are the Edwardian clothes and horse-drawn carriages, in are the jeans, backpacks and Renault Clios. Of course, on our last visit to Cardiff in July 2016, Aaron Ramsey had also climbed up the tower during the Wales Football Team Homecoming.
The main entrance of the Castle has been slightly altered, but apart from that you really wouldn't know that the two pictures had been taken 114 years apart. Of particular interest to us is the advertisement for Bryant & May matches on the side of the carriage. Not only was that my father's favoured brand of matches (doesn't everyone have a favoured brand of match?), but our new home in Merseyside is very close to the site of the old Bryant & May factory, with roads nearby even named after them.
March - St. Mary Street, 1893
We had expected St. Mary Street to look quite different nearly 125 years later, as we regard it to be changed beyond recognition within our lifetime since it was pedestrianised. But it was quite obvious that we were standing in the same spot, looking down the same street with the Castle peeking out at the end. It's a bustling city scene in either era, and the entrance to Cardiff Market hasn't changed a bit. There were no grubby-faced urchins on this occasion, they didn't have Paddy Power back then and a Sainsbury's Local has taken over the bank, but it's an almost spooky reminder that for all the advances of time, daily life hasn't changed as much as it might seem.
April - University College, 1925
We both went to Cardiff University in the 1990s, and although we were mainly based in the Bute Building's Journalism department on King Edward VII Avenue, we have fond memories of visiting the main Park Place building for a discussion about Pugwall over a sausage, beans and chips lunch, or to use their computers. Unfortunately, we didn't have time to walk up to the Cathays Park entrance to take the exact picture, but we were able to take a quick snap of the other side of the building when our National Express stopped outside the Student Union. It's still as grand as ever and brings back many happy memories of our student days.
May - Lifting Equipment At Cardiff Docks, 1930
With the old Docks now redeveloped into Cardiff Bay, it's quite hard to get a similar picture when the remaining Port Of Cardiff is fenced off and private property. But the nice thing about walking around the Bay is that it's dotted with various reminders of its industrial era. We're not sure that it's lifting equipment, but we did manage to take a picture of some heavy machinery near the Red Dragon Centre. Then we walked around to Roath Basin, which is still occasionally used to house ships (such as when HMS Duncan visited in 2014), for a photo of one of the old Dock areas.
June - Young Girls As Heralds, Pageant At Cardiff Castle, 1931
We had to cheat slightly here as we didn't have time to go inside the Castle on this occasion. In fact, we've only been in there on a handful occasions; once to see a parade involving SuperTed and the Teenage Mutant Hero Turtles, once to see a military event involving my cousin and, most recently, for the VE Day anniversary in May 2015. Our comparison photo comes from the latter, although we're pretty sure we do have pictures from the other two somewhere. There were no young girls as heralds, but there were some middle-aged men as Norman invaders just out of shot. Most importantly, as luck would have it, we took a photo of the Castle's mansion from the exact same spot as in the calendar. You'd never know that almost ninety years had passed in between.
July - Queen Street, 1893
It was easy to take this photo as we were staying in the Travelodge just off Queen Street. Cardiff's main shopping road has changed a lot since Victorian times, so it took a little research to find out exactly where the picture had been taken. However, working on the basis that one of the buildings has "33" on its chimney, which is now somewhere around Pillars restaurant (excellent vegetarian burgers, by the way), and the fact that the Castle is just visible in the top right corner, we made our best guess.
Despite being vastly different, there is no doubt that the fundamental features of Queen Street have remained. The early morning view from the Principality looking up to the Castle is a similar scene of people going about their daily lives. A digital David Guetta advertisement is now in the rough location of the Glove & Shears Hotel board and Queen's Arcade has replaced many of the grubby-looking buildings. But we think that a Victorian resident of Cardiff would still be able to find their way around, even if they did spend half the time wondering what that man is holding up to his ear.
August - West Indian Sugar Being Unloaded At Bute East Dock, 1925
Again, the redevelopment of Cardiff Bay makes it extremely difficult to replicate this photo. It's the first area of Cardiff Docks that we remember changing, as my father would regularly drive me down to the area to see the Atlantic Wharf council offices being built and would once again instruct me to remember what I was seeing. Louise used to go past the Bute East basin on the way to college every day in the late 1990s, and it's still there today.
Unfortunately, it was in complete darkness when we visited. When we took a photo it was like one of those joke postcards that shows a black picture with "Cardiff At Night" written on the top. A Cardiff Bus driver informed us that Atlantic Wharf is usually lit up brightly, so it's unfortunate that they chose that one day to be environmentally conscious. Maybe next time! However, we did take a photo of the Atlantic Wharf building from Lloyd George Avenue which shows just how much the area has changed from industrial to residential.
Behind those apartments is the feeder canal for Bute East which, barring a few exposed sections, now runs beneath the streets of Cardiff until it reappears in Bute Park and runs up to Blackweir. We've always been fascinated by it, and would love to have a wander around some of those "secret" tunnels!
September - The Old Library, 1896
One of our favourite areas of Cardiff, The Hayes was always our bus stop whenever we visited whilst growing up. Then, like St. Mary Street, they fully pedestrianised the area when the St. David's 2 development began. But we can still stand there in front of the Hayes Island Snack Bar, picturing the number P2 Cardiff Clipper coming from Mill Lane and our old friend Mez coming out of the Private Shop hoping his mother wasn't on the bus.
As was the case back then, it's all too easy to walk through the area without really noticing the Old Library. But it's a gorgeous building, even at night, and now houses the free Cardiff Story Museum. In the 1896 photo, there was some sort of demonstration going on. We were the only ones there this time, but 120 years later not much has changed in general!
October - Ninian Park, 1947
This is the only area from the calendar which no longer exists in any form in the same location. Ninian Park was demolished in 2009 and a housing estate is now located on the same site. As a nice touch, they kept the original gates and placed them over the road at the entrance to the new Cardiff City Stadium. It makes for quite a nice photo to look through them over to the new houses, as it's like looking at the present through a historical window - a bit like looking over Cardiff Bay from the Harbour Master's Office in the Pierhead Building.
The new stadium is now the home of Cardiff City and the Welsh football team. During our last visit in 2016, the area was swarming with thousands of proud fans eager to welcome the Welsh team back from Euro 2016. We were lucky enough to obtain tickets for the event inside the stadium and are still buzzing from the atmosphere!
November - Cardiff High Street, 1925
More memories of the 2016 Wales Homecoming, as we stood on this exact corner watching the team climb all over the Castle walls before coming out and boarding their open-top bus. But it also reminds us of nights out in the 1990s, when we'd walk from the Burger King at the top of Queen Street to Clwb Ifor Bach on Womanby Street, just down the road.
Standing with our backs to the Castle, looking down towards St. Mary Street, it's another example of how things may have changed superficially, but the spirit of the city remains as people go about their daily lives, unaware that somebody has captured the moment in time.
December - A Humber Taxi In Cardiff, 1920
Not the greatest photo to end our calendar, you don't see so many Humber Taxis around Cardiff anymore. However, you can just see the corner of one of the Civic Centre buildings in the background, so we've used a picture of the Cathays Park area instead. It was dark and the weather was particularly atrocious when we went up to City Hall to eat our fritter and chips. Therefore, we've had to slightly cheat again and use one of our photos from the St. David's Day Parade in 2015. In fitting with the recurring theme, it hasn't changed a bit!
We had a lovely time walking in our own footsteps and through Cardiff's history whilst fully appreciating the present. There really is no place like home, and we're already considering making our history walk an annual feature whenever we go home for the Snooker!
Friday, March 03, 2017
This is a work-in-progress guide to the Treasure Maps in The Elder Scrolls Online. Maps can be collected from Thieves' Troves (if you have the Thieves' Guild DLC), Chests that you have to lockpick open, defeated enemies or bought from Guild Traders. There are also a number of Collector's Edition (CE) Maps which are included with certain versions of the game.
Each Map is quite vague, usually only featuring a sketch of the slightest of landmarks. As such, you'll find that they can pile up in your inventory faster than you can clear them out! We have included pictures of each Map and then a comparison picture of the location in-game, as close as we can get it. We then provide a picture of the Dirt Mound where the Treasure is buried and then a map picture showing the exact location of our character when we obtained it. The blue arrow icon on the map is our character, so ignore any other arrows or circles as they are quest related. Note that you must have the Treasure Map in your Inventory (not in your Bank) for the Dirt Mound to appear. You can obtain these Maps multiple times (except for CE Maps) but you can only keep one copy of each on you at a time.
We have centred our descriptions around the closest Wayshrine to each Treasure. Sometimes the most obvious Wayshrine is not the most practical due to cliffs or enemies getting in the way. We've tried to provide the safest passage possible, however it is sometimes unavoidable as a Treasure is right by a dangerous area, such as a Dolmen. Due warning is given to particularly dangerous threats, however if your character is low-levelled or under equipped you may have trouble with other enemies that we haven't mentioned. Often it is possible to go as the crow flies, but this often includes long drops off cliffs and dangerous beasties. If you wish to take the direct route, feel free, but don't say we didn't warn you!
We have used the in-game compass and Points Of Interest as a guide to the locations of the Treasures, so we recommend that you have had at least a basic wander around each land to mark these and the Wayshrines on the map. However, as we have provided a map picture for each Treasure, it is possible for you to set a Waypoint in the general area and make a beeline for it.
We have grouped the Treasure Maps by Alliance, but it is possible to get all the Treasure with one character eventually. You will notice that we have used a few different characters during this walkthrough as it was easier than waiting until we had levelled up our main character.
We hope that our guide is useful to you. We run a Prawn Cufflinks Guild on the PS4 EU Server where game assistance can also be found. PM us on PSN for an invite if you want to join us. Please enjoy!
Gold Coast - Dark Brotherhood DLC
Hew's Bane - Thieves' Guild DLC
Wrothgar - Orsinium DLC
Orsinium Treasure Map I
Nearest Wayshrine: Frostbreak Ridge
Head East from the Wayshrine, past the bridge and then follow the river. When you reach a waterfall, cross the river and climb the hill to the East. Continue towards the tall straight tree in front of the cliffs, then go to the right to find the Dirt Mound in a small cave ahead.
Orsinium Treasure Map II
Orsinium Treasure Map III
Nearest Wayshrine: Great Bay
Head North West from the Wayshrine, and head across the water to the diaganoal rock. Go around to the left to find the Dirt Mound at the base of a tree near some Horkers.
Orsinium Treasure Map IV - VI
Prawn Cufflinks on eBay
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