I asked my friend Google where to meet people in Second Life.Now seriously, my friend who rarely lets me down kinda did this time. But it did suggest that I try the chat hot spots in the destination guide.
While many of today's incarnations will disappear as quickly as they've popped up, some of the infamous night spots of the prohibition era have stood the test of time, making an unforgettable mark on the fabric of New York.
When warned of a police raid, the Chumley's staff were told to send their customers out the Bedford Street door. Leland Hayward, film star Spencer Tracy, producer-actor George Jessel, and theater-tv-movie producer Leland Hayward enjoy dinner and a chat at the New York night club in 1953 Chumley's became a favorite spot for influential writers, poets, playwrights, journalists, and activists and was even mentioned in an episode of 'Mad Men' as a destination for after-work drinks.
The story revolves around the happily married Julia who, with husband Hugh and adopted son Connor, leads a quiet, humdrum life in the suburbs.
I prepared myself by sitting on the edge of my seat, then began to read.
In any event, I limited my category to Chat Hot Spots and got 16 results. I actually stalked the listing for a couple days, and one seemed to be consistently the most busy.
London City – there are a few London sims, but London City seemed to be the hot spot to beat all hot spots, so why not check it out, right?I landed and found about seventy avatars on sim, not a bad start for a place to meet people.But as I slowly rezzed in, I noticed that most of the avatars were very young, under a month old.For some reason, the police would always enter through the Pamela Court entrance, allowing the customers to escape without being seen. It sadly closed in 2007 when a chimney collapsed in its dining room.Connie's Inn on 7th Avenue and West 131st Street gave the Cotton Club a run for its money, booking jazz acts like Louis Armstrong, Fats Waller, and Fletcher Henderson.The author has also chosen to write the entire book in short staccato sentences, which tends to overdramatise everything being said or described to a point where it just becomes a satire of itself.