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You searched for: Place: "Harter Fell"

Found 9 matches across 2 resources.

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    Parishes (West Ward), St Michael, Shap

    which Haweswater lies is formed by the junction of a number of tarn-fed mountain streams at the base of Harter Fell, and runs between the steep slopes of High Street on the west and Naddle Forest on the east. Mardale British History Online

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    we are at the Dun BUI lIiii, iardale, as tfe evening star peeps brightly over the craggy head of Harter Fell. 'The only sound here, as everywhere else in the dale, is falling water, a stream reining downu the rocky Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Devolrewater down to theE right 800 feet; Ulpha Fell, more brokeis still, and the 4 flue indented cone of Harter Fell right over against me,I across the deep Vale of fludrioi; Scawfell, Pike and Scaw-I fell, towering above all ; Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    sunset. When I woke this morning, somewhere about six o'clock, the valley was once more wrapped in mist, and Harter Fell hlid himself, like the sulky giant that he is, in a mass of fleecy -white cloudr Outside, the main Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    hem it in on the Cumberland and Lanz-a shire side, and at the head by the wild Wrynose and Harter Fell fells. These sheep and the poor land they scrape up a, living on cannot be -, agriculturally improved," so Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    fox, which after leading tbe hounds and hunters round Stockdale to Back barrow, made for Grey Craggs, thence to Harter Fell, over High Street, and through Mardale Water, the hounds close at his heels. He then made for Hugh's Cane, Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    relentless pursuers, who were every moment becom-'ng more unpleasantly near, j He made once more over the top of Harter Fell to- wards Settleearth. Through some unaccountable reason he did not attempt to stop there, but made tne best of Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    rested on the fine range of mountains wboae different topa take the names of Kidsty Pike High Street, and Harter Fell, the last of whioh brought ua back nearly to our atarting point, and a more glorious and magnificent view Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    morning from one of his relatives he has never seen, who lives about five milee from here over the Harter Fell." " She is a regular old maid, at least so I should think from h^r letter, which he gave Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

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