Bird Woman Falls, Going to the Sun Road Glacier National Park in Montana
Fingal’s Cave is a sea cave on the uninhabited island of Staff, one of the Inner Hebrides islands which skirt the western coast of Scotland. The immense arch-roofed cave creates a melodic, haunting echo of waves within its cathedral-like atmosphere; something so impressive Romantic Poets John Keats, William Wordsworth, and Alfred, Lord Tennyson all made journeys here; as well as Her Majestic Queen Victoria. The cave’s Gaelic name is Uamh-Binn, meaning “cave of melody.”
Relates to today's pin; Grey Hair twist to Grey Towers Castle The castle is also rumored to have been built entirely without the use of nails, and there are apparently many secret passages behind the fireplaces, that Mr. Harrison used to conduct his affairs. In addition, there were a series of underground tunnels connecting the main house to the stables and other outbuildings, until 2010 when the university removed them during construction of a new commons.
Grey Towers Castle, outside Philadelphia, was built by eclectic sugar refiner William Welsh Harrison between 1893 and 1898 and is now part of Arcadia University.
Thornewood Castle under construction circa 1910, Lakewood, Washington
The Neptune pool at Hearst Castle has an authentic Roman temple pediment.
Gates at the Iolani Palace — in Hawaii. To enhance the prestige of Hawai`i overseas and to mark her status as a modern nation, the Hawaiian government appropriated funds to build a modern palace. The cornerstone for `Iolani Palace was laid on December 31, 1879 with full Masonic rites. Despite a quick succession of three architects, work progressed at the hands of locally obtained contractors, artisans, and laborers. The building was complete enough by August of 1882 for King Kalakaua to hold a
Boldt castle (thousand islands), Ontario, Canada
The Harlequin Late medieval timber framed house, later the Harlequin Inn and now Lincoln's finest second-hand bookshop specialising in antiquarian books, antique maps and good quality books. An essential hour or two for visiting bookworms & collectors. by Richard Croft