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You searched for: Place: "Bowder Stone"

Found 12 matches across 2 resources.

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    The Bowder Stone, Borrowdale; rocks scattered over heathery slopes in foreground, wooded hills in distance, huge rock in centre, resting on other smaller rocks, figures standing beneath itGraphit..., 1810

    The Bowder Stone, Borrowdale; rocks scattered over heathery slopes in foreground, wooded hills in distance, huge rock in centre, resting on other smaller rocks, figures standing beneath itGraphite with watercolour British Museum Images

    Bowder Stone., 1822

    Bowder Stone. DRAFT. The Bowder Stone, Cumbria (then Cumberland), with trees growing on top and two figures in the foreground. 1822Aquatint, printed in colour British Museum Images

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    important (and some of them the most unfamiliar) are pictures of mountain scenery. There is a view of the Bowder Stone, Borrodale; and thereare two other views of Derwentwifter, so drawn as to express very finely the spirit of those Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    atr a spot wlitre it:re-t .reta preent itansetives; oIn one ride, ! r-i . 5-air. ..a ihe otter tfe Bowder Stone, an cn-_ U s a-.z stoun risisg lagh abvte thie patih Im- - it 07 _her E-'o.-? the Boster Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    dubbed the " English Niagara." After satisfying yourself with this, walk down the Borrowdale valley aa far as tbe Bowder Stone, where the scenery is charming to a degree. By this it will be time to find your way back Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    the east side of the head oi Derwentwater, thus being enabled to inspect the Lodore Falls, afterwards passing through Bowder Stone, Roathwaite, Seatoller, the ' HtmistSn Pass t and Gaftesgarth. The drive through these beautiful country districts was much enjoyed, Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    to Penrith, train to Keswick 0 6 0 4. At Keswick, climb Castlehead, walk to Barrow Falls, Lodore Falls, Bowder Stone, and back, see Pencil Works 0 0 6 5. See Friar's Cragg, coach to Ambleside... 0 5 0 6. Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    of luxuriant foliage. There is some really good work in the picture, which is well balanced and harmonious. "The Bowder Stone, Borrowdale" (31), and "Borrow- dale, looking towards * Keswick" (44), are also two favourable examples of this artist, though Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    railing at Lodore to visit the celebrated falls immortalized by the poet Sonthey ; from thence to the " Bowder Stone," an immense fragment of rock supposed to be the largest in the world, about 2,000 tons in weight, resting Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    and pulled ashore at a tiny beach under the shelter of a huge boulder- much larger than the famous Bowder Stone. Here we vtsiied some old copper mines, which were at one time worked by the Romans. Wa spent some Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    anoth* to rowing, fishing, visiting old Crosthwaite churcli anc Southey^ grave ; the famous pencil factories Keswick, the wonderful "Bowder Stone," a hugh niaa of rock weighing hundreds ot tons, yet poised'so tl_ it balances itself at one point ; Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    "blowing up" of St. Stephen's for the blowing in of the mountain at- mosphere. In the record-book at the Bowder Stone, the names of "Lady Russell, the Misses Russell, Master Russell, and Lord John Russell," are recorded. His Lordship has Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

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