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You searched for: Place: "Scafell Pike"

Found 12 matches across 2 resources.

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    Scawfell Pikes; a river through rocks and hills, mountains in the distance. 1836Graphite, heightened with white, on blue-grey paper, 1836

    Scawfell Pikes; a river through rocks and hills, mountains in the distance. 1836Graphite, heightened with white, on blue-grey paper British Museum Images

    Bowfell and Scafell Pikes from Langdale; trees near foreground left with mountains in distanceGraphite with watercolour, 1849

    Bowfell and Scafell Pikes from Langdale; trees near foreground left with mountains in distanceGraphite with watercolour British Museum Images

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    inspect their banking account. "I, H. S."-Scafell and Helvellyss are the highest points in England. TIhe summit known as Scafell Pike is the highest, being 3,210 feet above sea level. "P. M.," Paris.-Your questions involve tell different references, each of Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    each at I half-past*; en Helivellyu and Bowfell, three each at ten (I and three at ha6lf-past ; on Scafell Pike, four at ten and b foar at balf-past. I am not sure about the number which jll distinguish Coniston Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    Blackwood's auls ainse abr I A Foo on SCAFILL PRicE.-Four of uS once sat . on the summit of Scafell Pike, in Cumberland. Two of 3 the party were not only perfectly familiar with the Lask3 l district generally, but Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    THE COMMANDER OF THE UMBRIA ANDI MR. O'BRIEN. | .. - -.. . . . . . A _........ . .. .. I Mr. William MMickain, commander of the Canarder Umbria, malts the following statement of the circum- stances Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    peak, will help us I to enjoy all- the more the sparkle of the sea from the top of Scafell Pike or the rush of the xor'-4ester as it sweeps over the Great Gable. The Badminton Library eschews sentiment. There Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    nor stand- r p point. Tile White Mfaiden guides our eve to Walna Soar, all then it rests oni Scafell Pike. the highest Mc-unlailc inl England. More eastcrly still, Coluiston Old AMan, seven rilces nearer the eve than the moelareuI Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    gulation of Great Britain and Irelaid by obtain. nmg a trianglo.having for its three points Slieve Donard, Snowdon, and Scafell Pike, in Cumber: e land, land the highest of the English mountains. 1 These three base lines were about 100, Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    ~EE~'PAROUND r .JUBLEE. rVSiLATIC MEEIlG N FWRY-. oo the 26th inst. a large and en- C r ee tio of tlle lovaIl people of iNewry was ~tle Naew Towna Hall for the purpose of con- Btie' adisahi~ of sending Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    and angular ; she would be more correctly described as rigid and knot by. Her nose was like unto Scafell Pike as it looketh towards the sea. Her temples were as Skiddaw crowned with the snows of winter. Her mouth Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

    British Newspapers 1600-1900

    "Pic- torial England and Wales" contains views of the lake district of England, including Keswdck. Der- wentwater. Scafeil, and Scafell Pike, Coniston. Gra_- mere Church, Thirlmere and Helvellyn, Windermere and Bownes., and the Head of Ulleswater. There are also views Subscribers-only content British Newspapers, 1600-1900

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