“I fall in love with Britain every day, with bridges, buses, blue skies... but it’s a brutal world, man.” ― Pete Doherty
The Bridge of Sighs in Cambridge, England (by Jamie Hedworth).
Okehampton Castle -the remains of the largest castle in Devon, in an outstandingly picturesque setting on a wooded spur above the rushing River Okement. Begun soon after the Norman Conquest as a motte and bailey castle with a stone keep, it was converted into a residence in the 14th century by Hugh Courtenay, Earl of Devon, much of whose work survives. After the last Courtenay owner fell foul of Henry VIII in 1538, it declined into an allegedly haunted ruin. via English Heritage
The King Arthur stone Slaughterbridge, Cornwall. First recorded by Carew in 1602 it had lain on the river bank for a 1000 years before. It is a 6th century memorial stone which coincides with the legendary last battle between Arthur & his nephew Mordred, referred to as the battle of Camlann. Inscribed in Latin & rare Ogam , an ancient Celtic script. The Ogham dates the Stone to around the 6th century and indicates the presence of Southern Irish people in North Cornwall at this time.
A Tudor House in Exeter
The Tournai Marble Font, as it is known, in Winchester Cathedral, is the place of Prince Arthur's christening on 24 September 1485. He was wrapped in a crimson and gold mantle. His name, Arthur, was purposely chosen to evoke memories of the great legendary British king of the same name. The font made of polished stone (not marble) has carved depictions associated with St. Nicholas.
Ford Cottage, Coombe, Morwenstow, near Bude, Cornwall Coombe is a small hamlet at the forgotten junction of two wooded valleys in North Cornwall. Ford Cottage is a cottage of great age on the edge of the stream, close to Mill House. The cottage has a large, surprisingly high living-room with a slate floor and solid fuel stove. It opens on to a large orchard at the back. Sleeps 2+2, dogs permitted
Ford Cottage, Coombe, Morwenstow, near Bude, Cornwall Coombe is a small hamlet at the forgotten junction of two wooded valleys in North Cornwall.
These are Wapping Old Stairs in London, dating from the 18th Century. Nearby is Execution Dock, where pirates, Captain Kidd among them, where hanged. The bodies were then chained to a post and three tides where allowed to wash over them before removal.