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Found 554 places
A brickwork mural of William Shakespeare on the gable end of a house in Heaton.
Edwardian Baroque styled town hall which embodies civic pride.
A substantial and imposing 13th century ruin of a new castle sits in contrast with the modest footprint of an old castle.
An experimental hydraulic silo to improve the efficiency of processing cut grass into silage built by Lord Armstrong.
A multitude of artifacts, equipment, models, photographs,and information on all things mining.
Purpose built gallery housing the collection of Joseph Shipley.
A sandstone ruined house that is part of a collection of sculptures on the Riverside Sculpture Trail.
A tall pyramidical structure made with repurposed stone from a Durham Cathedral turret.
Possibly an old windmill converted into a dovecote which is lined inside with brick nesting boxes
An original working Victorian Water Pumping Station operated by steam.
Jail built on the site of the old Jedburgh Castle in the 1820s.
Remains of a 15th century friary in the heart of Jedburgh.
An old tithe barn within the grounds of Foulden Parish Church where parishioners would give the church 10% of their agricultural produce.
When originally built, the Union Chain Bridge near Berwick Upon Tweed was the longest wrought iron suspension bridge in the world.
A 16th-century tower house in the town of Jedburgh, where it is believed that Mary stayed for a few weeks in 1566. The house is now a museum dedicated to Mary's life and times.
A sculpture of three miners waiting to go down the pit. It’s a reminder of the three mines that Seaham once had.
A Grade II listed building that was constructed in 1796 to store ice for the fishing industry.
A type of roundhouse that was built during the Iron Age in Scotland and is located on the slopes of Cockburn Law.
Ruin near Kelso overlooking the River Tweed, in the grounds of Floors Castle.
A Grade II listed building in North Shields built in 1893-94 to provide accommodation for retired and needy seafarers and their wives.
A cast iron lighthouse set in Roker Cliff Park.
A cast iron book sculpture a dedicated to the Scottish poet Hugh MacDiarmid.
Ruins of a 14th century chapel in the grounds of Low Friarside Farm.
A ruined Roman template dedicated to the local deity Antenociticus.
A 2,000 year old hillfort located on Lordenshaw Hill on the outskirts of Rothbury at the foot of the Simonside Hills.
Ruins of a 12th century priory on the Bolton Abbey estate.
An urban conservation area, with grand buildings, cobbled lanes, River Tyne views, and a few pubs.
A Grade II* listed Church, dedicated to St Thomas the Apostle, in Stanhope.
A Norman Church with a quirky interior, sitting high and proud above Whitby with a paradigmatic gothic graveyard.
Limestone ravine with two waterfalls in the heart of the Yorkshire Dales.
A charity and working community farm in the urban heart of Newcastle upon Tyne.
A ruined fortress in the town of Knaresborough, North Yorkshire, first built by a Norman baron in c. 1100 on a cliff above the River Nidd.
The 199 stone steps lead up to the ruins of Whitby Abbey, a classic Gothic graveyard, and the Norman Church of Saint Mary.
A ruined castle built in the early 1300s by the influential Hepburn family.
A spectacular natural landform of Limestone Pavement in the Yorkshire Dales National Park.
A poignant tribute to the mining community in the distinctive style of Ray Lonsdale.
Medieval castle, home to the Clifford family for 400 years
Medieval, Regency, and Victorian splendour all under several roofs. A wonderful deer park and woods. Oh and of course, it's haunted!
A limestone cave in Knaresborough where local legend has it that Mother Shipton was born and lived.
Peaceful, ruined 12th century abbey managed by English Heritage
Over 10 acres of glorious trees, and plants with stunning romantic backdrops such as St Marys Abbey, The Hospitium, St Marys Tower, and the Roman Walls.
Ruined castle built in the 1200s, with links to Katherine Parr's family.
The highest perched toilet in England, situated in Northumberland National Park
Marmion Tower is a Garde I listed, 15th-century gatehouse in West Tanfield, North Yorkshire.
Defensive walls built in the 16th century, now managed by English Heritage.
Dramatic landscape and panoramic views of the coast. Stone art with science, history and mythology.
Pens to hold stray animals, dating back to medieval times.
The trig point sitting on top of Barcombe on Thorgrafton Common (280m).
Two Market Crosses in Corbridge.
An 11th Century Church in the village of Egglescliffe
A Nature Reserve alongside the River Breamish in the Northumberland National Park
A ruined 16th-century L-plan tower house located on a ridge above Seacliff beach.
Four sculptures outside the Stadium Of Light that commemorate the city's industrial past.
A small wooden "off the peg" church in Fourstones, Northumberland. One of only two wooden Victorian missions in the country.
A Bronze Age four-poster stone circle located near Ravensheugh Crags in Northumberland.
Lanercost Priory, founded in 1169, is a well-preserved medieval Augustinian priory in Brampton, Cumbria.
Ruined castle dating to the 12th century, said to be founded by Uther Pendragon.
A 16th century ruined tower house belonging to the Hume family, who were a powerful Border clan.
Former St Mary le-Bow Church, hosting displays on Durham history.
A timber cabin set on the banks of Kielder Water mirrored on the opposite bank by another, more simple hut.
A ruined bastle in Redesdale near Otterburn in Northumberland standing as a reminder of the tumultuous history of the borders.
Stunning 284 acre country park with woodlands, wetlands and lowland heath.
An amazing landscape on Skye caused by an ancient landslide.
Stunning art around the Headland at Hartlepool. Each one has a story.
A covered market in Newcastle City centre, designed by John Dobson and opened in 1835. Once the largest covered market in the country.
A holed stone in the Simonside Hills that lines up with the summer solstice.
A 5m high cairn on Padon Hill marking the wedding anniversary of some local notables and to to honour the work of a prominent Presbyterian preacher.
Pretty little 18th century bridge over the River Wear in Witton Le Wear.
Lime kilns built in 1847, hidden away in the beautiful Weardale countryside.
A grade two listed iconic building in Cullercoats constructed as a lookout for fishermen.
The grave of famed Lakeland Poet, William Wordsworth.
Turret 7B on Hadrian's Wall, found along with a 63m long section of the wall in a small area of public space in a housing estate by the A186
The trig point sitting on top of Gains Law in The Cheviots (319m).
A 14th century ruined castle in the small village of Innerwick built for Scottish royals.
Totem poles have stood in the village of Stonehaugh since 1971 and these three are the latest carvings.
An ancient burial ground for a Bronze Age chieftain called Prince Caryn.
A 17th century stone bridge over the River Tyne that is the oldest surviving bridge over the River.
Remains of the Roman Bridge across the River Tyne that led to the Roman Town.
Church in the heart of Corbridge village, originally built around 674.
Ruins of a Roman garrison located on Hadrians Wall, with a museum of artifacts found on site.
Remains of a former smelting mill hidden in the Northumberland countryside.
An ancient woodland containing five follies and lots of routes to wander.
Old 19th century pottery on the outskirts of Corbridge, previously known as Walker's Pottery.
A 1920's park in Whitby that also houses a Museum and Art Gallery on site.
The most photographed location in the Lake District. An 18th century Packhorse Bridge.
A coastal success in the Turning of the Tide Project and something for all the senses
A magical waterfall located a short walk into the Northumberland National Park.
A jewel of a Welfare Park in Horden.
The trig point sitting on top of Old Fawdon Hill in Ingram Valley (315m).
An ancient well found by St Cuthbert in Bellingham, topped by a Georgian pant and known for its miracles.
An island off the coast of East Lothian famous for its seabird colony.
An octagonal summerhouse on Down Law in Ancrum near Jedburgh built by Robert Rutherford who was a Baron of the Russian Empire.
A stone circle marking the grave of three kings of Denmark.
Ruins of a 13th century chapel in the middle of a housing estate.
Small National Trust site with medieval hall dating back to the 13th century.
An old Victorian water tower in Haltwhistle that now houses a shop and cafe.
The ruins of a 7th Century Christian Monastery which later became a Benedictine Abbey overlooking the north sea and town of Whitby. Famous for featuring in Bram Stoker's Dracula.
Potentially one of the earliest stone circles in Britain, thought to be constructed around 3000BC, located in one of the finest locations within the Lake District National Park.
The wreck of concrete tug 'Cretehawser' which sits on the banks of the River Wear.
A 19th century viaduct that spans the valley of Batty Moss in the Yorkshire Dales.
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