Grab your favourite drink, unwind and meet some like-minded, party-lovers at this bustling Birmingham bar. The great thing about being single is needing no excuse to meet, talk to and swoon with whoever you like. If you're a music lover and would like to meet someone with a similar musical taste, head to The Jam House, owned and run by Jools Holland. Take in some of the best live music Birmingham has to offer, and be ready, you may just catch eyes with a bopping head across the bar.
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With its eight-hour happy hours, stylish design, weekend DJs and fun vibes, Dirty Martini is one of Birmingham's most fun single bars. Head over to Bennetts Hill to discover this drinking den, which takes its martinis very seriously indeed. Drawing in a line-up of great DJs and serving a variety of colourful vibrant cocktails, the venue's easy-going and friendly vibe is the perfect environment to make new acquaintances. Who knows, you might leave with a cheeky number. A stylish lounge bar located in the historic midst of Birmingham's Jewellery Quarter, it's hard not to embrace and take in everything that this romantic spot has to offer its visitors.
Perch yourself at one of the bar stools and get to know the people around you in this friendly and stylish Birmingham cocktail bar. With weekly speed dating nights, a line-up of stunning cocktails and an unrivalled, frivolous atmosphere, it seems Revolutions in Birmingham was created with the city's single populace in mind. If the Tuesday night speed-dating doesn't go the way you would have liked, their DJ sets and live performances draw in singletons from across the entire city. With a devil-may-care attitude and full of character, there are few better places for singles to mingle.
Alongside being a stylish cocktail bar in the heart of the city, Ginger's is a hubbub of quirky creations and unique vibes. Get chatting to other local singletons over a fresh cocktail concoction or three in this smooth, lively Birmingham space. And if all goes well, the Purnell's restaurant just so happens to be in the very same room, ideal for a late dinner between swooning romantics. Dedicated to all things Polynesian, the Island Bar in Birmingham's City Centre is a frivolous spot, ideal for meeting that someone special.
Their array of tiki-themed cocktails provide the much needed Dutch courage that we all occasionally need, and the venue's laid-back vibes provide the perfect setting for anyone looking to get back into the dating games.
No pressure, just have a great time and see where the night takes you. With weekly speed dating nights, held every Tuesday, at All Bar One, the old excuse that you've got no way to meet people just won't work anymore. Overlooking the edge of the canal at Brindleyplace, All Bar One is a charming hubbub of young and single professionals looking to chat and mingle.
Providing some much needed Dutch courage, their long list of spirit and fruit infused cocktails will be exactly what you need to turn on the charm. Complimentary bottle of champagne and 1 other offer. Nuvo is unquestionably one of Birmingham's swankiest locations. Decked out in luxurious leather booths and a huge dancefloor, the venue has become a favourite amongst the city's single crowds. Dance the night away with someone new or share a few drinks at the sleek cocktail bar.
Explore one or more from the below. Revolutionary booking and enquiry management software for bars, restaurants, pubs and clubs. Table management, pre-orders, payments and more. An online event ticketing box office, catering for all kinds of events, pop ups to big music festivals, and free marketing and exposure to help sell more tickets. In March a two-cylinder, water-cooled J. The driver no longer sat astride the engine and the vehicle gained more conventional forward-facing seats in the front.
Reliant Motors - Wikipedia
The first improved 8cwt twin cylinder model was delivered on 16 March The first four-cylinder Reliant was delivered on 12 March The Austin Car Company then announced their intention to cease production of the cc Austin Seven engine. Williams was always enthusiastic about making Reliant as self-reliant as possible.
He was keen that the company did not buy parts that it could make 'in-house'. Austin sold all the cc engine tooling and manufacture rights to Reliant. Reliant therefore commenced to manufacture this engine. Although appearing very similar to the Austin engine, the level of commonality between Reliant and Austin remains unclear; the Reliant side-valve engine was a cc four-cylinder unit built using smaller-scale manufacturing techniques than Austin.
The Reliant crankcase was sand-cast rather than die-cast. During the Second World War Reliant machined parts for the war effort. In the post-war years, three-wheeler development continued. Reliant introduced a slightly modified van called the Regent.
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Visually similar to an oversized motorcycle, the first Regent was completed on 13 March , ten years after the first twin-cylinder van. The Regent grew to a GVW of 10 cwt and was better equipped with sliding windows in the doors, rather than canvas side screens.
Two larger models were produced, a 12 cwt Regent and a Prince Regent. In , the Regent continued to be built alongside the Reliant Regal. In a four-seat car version was launched, initially with an aluminium body, but panel by panel the company substituted glass fibre, as the company's understanding of the material improved and the price of aluminium increased.
Reliant were one of the last companies to produce a sidevalve engine design with production of the reliant cc sidevalve engine ending in On previous generations of the Regal the body was fibreglass, but the floor was made of hardwood that was bolted together. At the same time Reliant were working for other countries to design vehicles for home-grown production.
Vehicles would be sent over in kit form for the countries' own workforce to assemble. Reliant would first design the vehicle to the countries' or companies' requirements. The first was the Anadol in Turkey, which was based on a mix of Ford parts and a custom chassis. The Anadol began as a 2-door saloon, then a 4-door saloon, followed by commercial pickup and van versions.
The pickup carried on production until the early s. Another vehicle of this sort of start was the Sabra also based on Ford running gear and engine. A 2-door coupe or convertible for Autocars Co. Reliant was so impressed with the design they sold it in the UK under the name Sabre, also to help Reliant's company image expand beyond a 3-wheeled micro-car maker. The car sold poorly against competitors such as Triumph and MG. Later Reliant bought a prototype design for the replacement Daimler Dart which would later become the Scimitar Coupe and later would become the best-selling sporting estate — the Scimitar GTE.
The Coupe GT could be purchased with either the 2. Reliant bought out Bond Cars in after Bond had gone into liquidation. Reliant purchased Bond after wanting to enter Triumph dealerships.
Bond's equipe sports car already had this agreement, but sadly Triumph entered British Leyland and this deal ended. It is said that Bond was Reliant's main competitor in 3-wheeled vehicles with the Bond Minicar and the Bond , but Reliant vehicles outsold Bond in huge numbers with a much larger production and dealer network. Reliant did use the Bond name for the s Bond Bug , which was a Reliant prototype originally named the Reliant Rogue, a sporty 3-wheeler designed by the Ogle designer Tom Karen.
The Bug used a shortened Reliant Regal chassis and other mechanical parts, but many of the new parts such as the front swing arm were a brand new design that would also be used on the new Reliant Robin of The Bond Bug came in , E and ES models until replaced by the model and production ended. Reliant built 4-wheeled versions of their 3-wheeled stablemates — the original was called the Reliant Rebel , which had three-quarters of the rear chassis design of the Regal, but Triumph Herald front suspension and standard Austin Seven steering.
The engines were the same cc and cc as the Regal but with higher compression and more torque because of the extra weight the Rebel carried over the Regal. The last model came with the cc version when the Mk1 Reliant Robin was introduced. The styling of the Rebel was intended to make the car look unique so it did not seem like a 4-wheeled version of the Regal; the Rebel came in saloon , estate and van models.
The Reliant Kitten was the 4-wheeled version of the s Reliant Robin, designed to replace the Rebel and featuring the cc version of Reliant's own engine, which was introduced in with the Reliant Robin gaining the engine shortly afterwards. The design this time featured very heavily on the Reliant Robin with only the nose of the design being different, having square headlights and a black panel around them — this was done mainly for cost-saving reasons so the parts from both vehicles could be shared for production.
After Reliant Kitten production stopped in , the rights were sold to Sipani Automobiles in India who made the vehicle near-exactly the same, but with the name Sipani Dolphin. Later the vehicle became a 4-door hatchback called the Sipani Montana. The car was built well into the s with exactly the same Kitten mechanicals. Reliant exported engines they had built for their own vehicles in the UK. It was based on Reliant Kitten mechanicals with its own pick-up body and canvas top design. They designed a rear hardtop to make the vehicle into a van or estate.
Tandy Industries used Foxes as a basis for a compact, two-berth campervan.
Reliant also made a small 3-wheeled commercial vehicle called the Reliant TW9 , later sold by other companies as the Ant and, like the Robin, licence-built in Greece by MEBEA  , which was a chassis and cab, onto which a custom rear body was fitted: Also as a fifth wheel actually fourth wheel articulated tractor unit was created to pull large trailers. It was often used by public utility companies or more commonly sold to councils, where its ability to negotiate narrow alleyways was a big advantage.
Reliant's expertise in the area of composite car body production also saw the company produce lightweight bodyshells for Ford RS rally cars and a glass fibre-bodied taxi , the MetroCab — the first to have full wheelchair provision, manufactured by a division of Kamkorp, they also made Ford fibreglass truck cabs and Ford Transit hightops. Reliant Motor Company produced 50 vehicles a week until , when it finished production of its own models to focus on importing French microcars and motorcycles, as well as the Piaggio Ape range of commercial vehicles.
The car was made in the company's 65th year of production, and so was named the Reliant Robin The old site of Reliant Motors, in Tamworth, was turned into a housing estate named Scimitar Park, after the Reliant Scimitar that the company produced. A number of streets in the estate were named after Reliant models as well, such as 'Robin Close'. The company produced up to two million vehicles over a year history starting in , and sold its cars in nine countries, including the Netherlands, India and the Middle East. The Hodge Group bought the majority of Reliant in , selling it 15 years later to the Nash family.
During the early s the owner of Reliant was a major housing developer and when the recession hit, the company folded and Reliant was sold to Beans Engineering. By Jonathan Heynes took the lead and his main backer took control — Heynes created a new range of Robin and Rialto specifications to appeal to more cusomters including more luxury models such as the SLX, after this sales doubled as previously most Reliant vehicles were basic with not even the option of metallic paint. In production was relocated to Plant Lane, Burntwood, following a major redesign of the Robin model in , the new model featured all new panels and was essentially a 'heavy facelift' designed by Andy Plumb.
Research continued into 4-wheeled Reliant models such as a Kitten for the modern age. Prototypes for this featured in many newspapers and magazines at the time. Production continued of the Robin model until when shareholders decided to import French Ligier micro-cars and Piaggio Ape 3-wheeler instead. Jonathon Heynes sold his shares and left the company before production ended because he wished to create an all new 4-wheeled Reliant model instead.