05.06.2021 | History

3 edition of A companion to the lakes of Cumberland, Westmoreland, and Lancashire found in the catalog.

A companion to the lakes of Cumberland, Westmoreland, and Lancashire

in a descriptive account of a family tour, and excursions on horseback and on foot.

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Published by Administrator in Simpkin and Marshall; [etc., etc.]

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    • Simpkin and Marshall; [etc., etc.]


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      • nodata

        StatementSimpkin and Marshall; [etc., etc.]
        PublishersSimpkin and Marshall; [etc., etc.]
        Classifications
        LC Classifications1834
        The Physical Object
        Paginationxvi, 139 p. :
        Number of Pages97
        ID Numbers
        ISBN 10nodata
        Series
        1nodata
        2
        3

        nodata File Size: 6MB.


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A companion to the lakes of Cumberland, Westmoreland, and Lancashire by Simpkin and Marshall; [etc., etc.] Download PDF EPUB FB2


T HIS Guide points out to the Traveller what is worth noticing in his Tour, with the distances from place to place; mentions the Inns on the road, whether good or bad; also what state the Roads are in; and informs him of those fit for a carriage, and those where it cannot go, with safety. Fold-outs, if any, are not part of the book. Philosophers must assign the cause of its rising and sinking, I cannot. —The Trosacks, or Wonders around Loch Catheine—Brackland Brig, and the Falls of the Kelty.

Illustrations, Index, if Westmoreland, are included in black and white. Take a chaise at And Lancashire where there are good innsfor which they will charge twelve shillings; also take a guide, who will expect six shillings for himself, besides the hire of his horse, and go to Okeover, to see the famous picture of the Madona and Child: then proceed to Ilam, a very romantic place. An hour or two before noon the reflections of the surrounding objects in the clear lake are more beautiful than can be imagined.

Students of the War of American Independence will find fascinating accounts from the British side of conflict. It lies at the top of Lodore Fall, having the rivulet, which is precipitated over the rocks at Lodore, running through it from a small lake at the village of Watenlagh. Keddleston, Lord Scarsdale's, is well worth visiting. This is NOT a retyped or an ocr'd reprint.

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IF YOU WISH TO ORDER PARTICULAR VOLUME OR ALL THE VOLUMES YOU CAN CONTACT US. Sir Brook Boothby's, at the end of the town, is worth seeing. As this print on demand book is reprinted from a very old book, there could be some missing or flawed pages, but we always try to make the book as complete as possible. —Should you discover and Lancashire, and faults in abundance I fear there are, be generous, as the mastiff is to the babbling lap-dog, who looks with calm dignity at the Lilliputian, passes on, and takes no notice: so that if your consciences will not permit you to give me a word of encouragement, I entreat you to be silent.

It has been, by tradition, in the Lee family since about the year 1320 ; that is a little after the death of king Robert Bruce. From Bowness go to Newby Bridge, at the foot of the lake, keeping to its bank on the Westmoreland side. —While at Low-wood, go to see Elta Water, near Skelert Bridge, and from thence to Cullert Fall. Many market carts, and people in them, have been lost between Lancaster and Ulverston.

This is NOT a retyped or an ocr'd reprint. From Kendal to Bowness, 9 miles, where there is a very neat inn. Near Middleton, about half way from Rochdale to Westmoreland, on a hill to the left, is Sir Ashton Lever's, or rather what was his property.