A ruined tower sitting on a crag just around the corner from the Duddo Stones.
A small well linked to the nearby St. Mary's Chapel.
A ruined chapel that was once a popular place for pilgrimages.
The banqueting hall where Lord Armstrong would entertain his guests.
A small cave in a huge rock up a hill where it was thought St Cuthbert may have stayed.
Situated in Holburn, St Cuthbert either lived in this cave as a hermit or his body was laid to rest here by monks escpaing from the vikings!
An atmospheric little pool surrounded by a grove of trees.
The best preserved Lime Kiln in the Northumberland national park at Tosson.
Spectacular crags in beautiful countryside, with a castle on top!
Also known as Davison’s Obelisk, this monument is a memorial to Horatio Nelson, victor of the Battle of Trafalgar.
A 600 year old ruined Pele Tower used as a stronghold against invading scots.
A replica of the gibbet used to display the body of the murderer William Winter.
A ruined medieval castle situated at the west end of the village of Harbottle.
A lovely little 12th century ruined castle just outside of Rothbury.
Quite simply the biggest free standing boulder in Northumberland!
An amazing example of an early 12th century Norman Motte and Bailey castle.
A castle and stately home in the village of Bothal near the River Wansbeck, between Morpeth and Ashington.
A redundant Roman Catholic chapel in Biddlestone set in a picturesque copse.
The Market Cross was erected to the memory of Lord And Lady Armstrong.
Also known as All Saints Chantry, it’s a Grade I listed building now housing a bagpipe museum.
The home of Blyth Spartans - The most famous Non League football club!
The gatehouse of the original motte and bailey castle in Morpeth.
A spectacular waterfall at the head of a forest walk.
Charming working clock in the town centre of Morpeth.
The ruins of a Medieval Hospitaller.
The monument for the Northumberland heroine Grace Darling who helped in the the rescue of survivors from the shipwrecked Forfarshire in 1838.
A big water tower in Tranwell, part of RAF Morpeth.
Said to be the location where St Cuthbert agreed to become Bishop of Lindisfarne when petitioned by the king.
A recently renovated pele tower situated in Creswell on the coast.
Originally St Wilfrid's Premonstratensian nunnery, this ruined priority sits by a tight bend in the River Coquet.
Fisherman and his dog daubed on the back of a wall at Blyth Harbour.
A beautiful set of beach huts situated on the Blyth Promenade.
A contemporary sculpture of a metal angel designed by Antony Gormley.
A tiny ruined castle just inland from Seaton Sluice.
A small five stone circle set in a beautiful location in Duddo Northumberland.
A ruined three storey tower house now mostly covered by trees.
A polished and lacquered aluminium shroud set in the nature reserve.
A lighthouse situated 100m inland in Bath Terrace, Blyth.
A giant 15 foot spoon in between two fields near Cramlington and Seghill as part of a National Lottery funded art trail.
An old sail-less windmill situated within a farmers field.
An 18th century folly built by Sir Walter Blackett, in Rothley,
A small suspension footbridge crossing the river Wansbeck.
A standing stone celebrating the Jubilee of Queen Elizabeth II.
Stepping stones crossing the river Wansbeck at Bothal.
A castle and country house in Alnwick, Northumberland. It is the seat of The 12th Duke of Northumberland.
A Grade I listed building built around 1278 and situated at a shallow crossing point on the River Till, Ford, Northumberland.
A lighthouse on a small tidal island just north of Whitley Bay. It is linked to the mainland by a short concrete causeway which is submerged at high tide.
A 14th-century fortification on the coast of Northumberland between the villages of Craster and Embleton. Built by Earl Thomas of Lancaster between 1313 and 1322.
The seat of the ancient kings of Northumbria and a mighty stronghold on the coast of Northumberland.
The scoop bucket used from the now dismantled Ace Of Spades dragline excavator.
A tall stone marking Queen Victoria's Jubilee.
Metal signs warning to Keep Out! Part of the Cramlington art trail.
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