Just one of the many windmills in Norfolk. I have a vague recollection that we drove past this one about 8 years ago when we last went to Norwich.
Horsey Windpump is a windpump or drainage windmill in the care of the National Trust in the village of Horsey. The windpump was working until it was struck by lightning in 1943. It was acquired by the National Trust in 1948 from the Buxton Family and has been restored.
On the trek to Salisbury, there are many fields with pigs roaming free. I twice drove down roads to try and get a picture but had signs like ‘get orf my land’ and trees blocking my way. So the only thing for it was to get a quick shot down a quiet b-road.
Must go back and try somewhere else so I can show the scale of these piggy palaces
The Cannock Chase German war cemetery is on Cannock Chase, Staffordshire, England.
On 16 October 1959, the governments of the United Kingdom and the Federal Republic of Germany made an agreement about the future care of German military personnel and German civilian internees of both World Wars interred in scattered cemeteries not already maintained by the Commonwealth War Graves Commission. It was agreed that the remains would be transferred to a single central cemetery established on Cannock Chase for this purpose.
Quite a solemn evening to be in the cemetery as the sun sets behind it
On the day that John Hurt got a special lifetime achievement award at the BAFTAs, we watched The Elephant Man. A film we wanted to show to our daughter to help her experience what films can show of real events
These signs did actually have words on them but my phone refresh rate meant they never came out. However it didn’t matter as top one said. “This sign is” - a very profound statement. The second sign said it was not working - nice to let us know
Decorations to come down on twelfth night traditionally but is that on the 5th or 6th. Confusion reins but as I don’t really believe in misfortune etc they are staying up until tomorrow morning. So there
Wellington Arch, also known as Constitution Arch or (originally) the Green Park Arch, is a triumphal arch located to the south of Hyde Park in central London and at the north western corner of Green Park (although it is now isolated on a traffic island). The arch, and Marble Arch to the north of Hyde Park, were both planned in 1825 by George IV to commemorate Britain’s victories in the Napoleonic Wars