If it wasn’t for the last minute…Instead of 30 posts, 30 photos in one gallery, but they are all square.
Roman roof gable decoration, Bath.
Roof dormers and chimney pots, Bath.
Decoration and a few weeds, Bath
Roof supports from below, Bath Abbey
Roof tops in Carlisle.
Chimney pots in Carlisle.
Carlisle train station roof.
Church poking up over and ocean of roof tops in Barrow-in-Furness.
Parish church in Bowness-on-Solway.
Fortress-like church to keep reivers out in Brough-by-Sands.
Truss roof supports at St. Mary’s church in Beaumont.
Roof over entry to St. Mary’s in Beaumont.
Roof of St. John the Evangelist church in Crosby-on-Eden.
Roof is missing from Thirwall Castle.
Welcoming roof of Robin Hood Inn.
Rows of matching roof tops in Newburn.
Not sure what this is, Newcastle-on-Tyne.
Dome in Whitley Bay.
Cathedral in Newcastle-on-Tyne.
Medieval roofs in York.
Deanery in York.
Roofs of York
Chimney pots and antenna on York roofs.
Castle’s eye view of York.
York chimney pots.
Yet more York roofs.
Temperate house in Kew Gardens, London-ish.
Chimneys on Kew Palace.
Since so many of the blogs I follow have been posting to the Roof Squares Challenge I found myself taking more pictures of roofs while we were on vacation than I would have otherwise. I began to have a chimney pot obsession toward the end.
Yesterday we touched down after a 23 day trip to England. The centerpiece of our trip was to walk the Hadrian’s Wall National Trail from Bowness-on-Solway to Wallsend, on the outskirts of Newcastle. We finished that walk a week ago today (officially it is 84 miles, but I can’t really brag-we did it over 12 days and had our luggage transported).
The National Trail is marked, well marked, by an acorn symbol.
Here are some pictures for Cee’s Which Way from the first day, walking along Solway Firth.
(I have so many pictures of my husband’s back that I have it as a key word in Lightroom!).
The road along Solway Firth is prone to seasonal flooding. In several spots they have signs to let motorists know how deep the water will be so they know if it is safe to proceed.
Our first acorn (or at least the first one I noticed).
Ducks go that way. (Actually it means that there is a wildlife refuge, but they use the same format on signs to show pedestrians and cyclists which way to go).