Lostwithiel Dickensian Evening Thursday 13th December 2012, 6:00pm to 9:00pm
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Lostwithiel today three days after the flood, quite a different picture from Wednesday full story here Some damage to The Medieval bridge. Sand bags outside the old Duchy palace where the government of Cornwall was based. “14th century Lostwithiel, known as ‘The Port of Fawi’, was the capital of Cornwall, administering affairs both Cornish and stannary (relating to tin) […]
Tucked away on Torpoint East Cornwall are the pretty Cornish fishing villages of Cawsand & Kingsand. See more photos here Cawsand… Looking towards Kingsand. See more photos here
Extract from John Angarrack’s ‘Our Future is History‘… To place additional pressure on Cornish society, the Duke’s father, Henry VII, rescinded the right of the Cornish to seek recourse to justice through their customary legal system. As soon as the limited protection from the Stannary Charters was withdrawn, a new imperial taxation measure was proposed. […]
The stone of the ninth century Cornish King Doniert on the south east side of Bodmin Moor. Across the hedge, in the distance the village of St Cleer.
Ponies grazing on Bodmin Moors, the famous rock formation “The Cheesewring” can be spotted in the backgound.
…In Liskeard the Cornish flag of St Piran fly’s high above the town and the bells ring out in celebration. What glorious weather for the Parade’s that are taking place all over Cornwall today, many pasties will be eaten. Kernow bys vyken At the top of Castle Hill is a park, trees now stand in the place Liskeard […]
Polruan or Porthruan in Cornish is a small fishing village on the South East coast of Cornwall (Kernow). Bound by water on three sides, Pont Creek to the North, River Fowey to the West and by the English Channel (British channel as it used to be known) to the South. Polruan is also know for […]
From the first flakes to the melting moments.
Cornwall experienced higher temperature’s and rain this week, 1000 feet up on Bodmin Moor the snow is slowly melting around this notably Cornish landscape, you can almost imagine a Piskie might jump out on you from behind one of the small ancient trees.
The Hulers stones a Bronze Age Monument (c.1500 BC) consisting of three stone circles in a line and a reminder of Cornwalls Celtic roots. South Phoenix from Cornwall’s mining past in the background. South Phoenix has a long history. The ground was worked under the name Wheal Prosper in the 1830s when it was part […]
Watch slideshow of snow on Bodmin Moor here Heavy snow falling in East Cornwall, above are the Hurlers stones at Minions. Watch slideshow of snow on Bodmin Moor here
The Hurlers – Early Bronze age stone circles at Minions. Watch slideshow here
A little bit of snow high on the Cornish Moors, in fact this photo was taken near Minions at nearly a 1000 feet above sea level.
Common Moor is near Minions on the SE tip of Bodmin Moor, Minions it is the highest village in Cornwall.
After yesterday’s storms things have calmed down in Looe and a few surfer’s take advantage of the swell.
Ancient Cornish woodlands on the edge of Bodmin Moor.