A research and teaching laboratory which formed part of the School of Marine Science and Technology at Newcastle University. It is now part of the larger School of Natural and Environmental Sciences.
Old flour mill converted into a contemporary art gallery in 2002.
350 acre world famous open air museum set in rural County Durham.
14th century gatehouse tower built by Sir William Hylton.
A new artwork on the King Street Stairs leading from the Quayside to All Saints Church.
A column in memory of James Evelyn's parents, moved from Felbridge up to Lemmington, Northumberland.
Lime kilns on the coast near South Shields, built in the 1870s.
The remaining gatehouse from Alnwick Abbey, built in the 12th century.
One of the remaining arches carrying a two mile horizontal chimney as part of a flue system.
A heavily modified ruin of an early 13th century castle held by the powerful Hume family.
A 14th century stone monument to the Battle of Otterburn in 1388
Beautiful ruins of small monastery founded by White Canons set above a bend in the River Tees near Barnard Castle.
A maginificent viaduct spanning the River Eden in Wetheral.
A series of 12 gardens set in 3 acres of land in rural Gateshead.
Two chimneys remaining from the Sikehead mine set on Ramshaw Moors
The smallest museum in Northumberland (if not the world!!) with pictures, memorabilia and trinkets about boating life in Alnmouth.
A ruined bastle which may not have been a bastle after all.
Small photographic gallery on Newcastle's Quayside.
A town with a nature reserve, memorial garden, cemetry and a reconstructed miners pit cage, celebrating the times of mining in Easington Colliery.
A 900m long pier protecting ships when entering the River Tyne at Tynemouth.
The last remaining hut built to accomodate the workers who constructed the Catcleugh Reservoir.
A 19th century lime kiln near the Wannie Line.
An obelisk commerating playwright and poet John Thomson, who also penned the words to Rule, Britannia.
A 29m high tower on Byres Hill built as a monument to John Hope, the 4th Earl of Hopetoun.
Ruined motte and bailey castle, dating back to the Norman Conquest.
The North of England Institute of Mining and Mechanical Engineers or as it is more commonly known, “The Mining Institute” is one of the finest buildings in Newcastle. It is a Victorian building built at the time when high-Gothic architecture was coming into fashion.
The private estate of the White Ridley family where the grounds are filled with wonderful statues, follies and temples.
A folly ruin of an 18th century chapel in the grounds of Capheaton Hall.
A life sized bronze sculpture in memory of Lord Armstrong on Barras Bridge outside the Hancock Museum.
Excavated Roman fort, with a museum and 35m viewing tower.
Two Parks, Castle Vale and Coronation Park, set either side of Berwick Station which include footpaths, shelters, rose gardens and a lily pond.
Originally envisaged as a motte and bailey, Simonburn Castle was eventually a tower house before falling into ruin.
A hillfort in Colwell near Swinburne with a large outcrop of whinstone on the north face.
A ruined lime kiln sitting between Cateran Hole and Ros Castle in the Alnwick area.
An 18th century church which was partly rebuilt in 1884. It has a window which commemorates those who died during the construction of the nearby Catcleugh Reservoir.
A mausoleum for William the second Earl, who died in 1844.
Birthplace of mechanical engineer George Stephenson, built around 1760.
Artwork inspired by the Little Tern colony which return to nest in Horden every spring.
A 19th century fountain dedicated to Bryan Adamson, a lieutenant of the HMS Wasp that was lost at sea.
An ingeniously preserved lime kiln sitting on the wonderfully named Slag Hill.
A stunning example of a lighthouse in Sunderland with a parabolic pier.
A free art gallery in the centre of Newcastle housing works by Henry Moore, Thomas Bewick, Norman Cornish, Richard Hamilton and Charles Napier Hemy among others.
A sculpture of four metal cows constructed from old JCB parts, grazing on the C2C route near Beamish.
A 15th century country house, situated near the village of Alwinton in an area of natural outstanding beauty.
A metal statue by Ray Lonsdale built as a memorial for fishermen lost at sea from North Shields.
221 hectares of woodland, grassland and paths leading to the beautiful Durham coast.
A stand alone bell tower for the the Church of St Oswald in Kirkoswald, Cumbria.
A ruined colliery engine house that was part of a monumental mining disaster.
A 19th century Victorian pumping station used to provide drinking water to the Darlington area.
A three draw arch lime kiln in Otterburn.
Nature Reserve set in a former Whinstone Quarry in the village of Embleton
650 hectare site attracting thousands of birds every year.
A short but sweet 0.8km sculpture trail in Thornley Woods.
Designed by local sculpturer Ray Lonsdale, this statue Horns could be the Angel Of Durham.
A small rock arch off the coast in South Shields near Souter Lighthouse.
Nature Reserve near Houghton-le-Spring run by Durham Wildlife Trust.
Three statues of Newcastle United legends outside St. James Park - Jackie Milburn, Sir Bobby Robson and Alan Shearer.
Life size sculpture referring to the legend of Durham's founding on the banks of the River Wear
An obelisk marking the centenary of the Glorious Revolution by William the Orange.
A very well hidden stone viaduct spanning the River Blyth at Plessey Woods for the East Coast Main Line.
The ruins of a castle fought over by the Scots and English on a small outcrop near St Abbs.
WW1 acoustic mirror, which detected German Zeppelins as they approached the coast.
A preacher's cross erected by monks from Lindisfarne.
Once a former chapel, but is now a museum, packed full of local heritage.
A late 18th or early 19th Century Lime Kiln just outside Shilbottle.
Modernist footbridge completed without using scaffolding in 1963
Castle dating back to the 17th century and home to the bishops of Durham.
Statues of three heads representing different eras of human and industrial production.
Six foot pair of boxing gloves commemorating the achievements of Maurice Cullen.
Home to three of the most famous families in the North East, set in 13,500 acres of land.
A museum with a truckload of old bikes beautifully restored by past racer Mike Barry.
A skeleton of a castle built by the Lowther family who have owned this estate since before the 11th century.
Small museum showcasing the history of coal mining in the region.
A tower based on a siege engine amongst eclectic buildings
A folly based on Stonehenge with two large stone circles, an altar, sacrificial stone and a tomb area.
The first five sailed smock style windmill in Britain and the only remaining one in the North East.
A distinguished weather radar station that can be seen for miles.
Two fantastic galleries in the heart of Bishop Auckland.
Fountain commemorating Doctor James Trotter, local councillor known as 'Mr Bedlington' during Victorian times.
A 16-hectare lake set in a country park that was once one of the biggest colliery spoil heaps in Europe.
The Transporter Bridge that spans the River Tees in Middlesbrough.
A circular labyrinth made out of a selection of stones in memory of a dog.
An airfield mainly for pleasure flights where you can sit with a cup of tea in the observation deck and watch the planes take off and land.
A metal sculpted bench portraying three notable people from the Bedlington area.
Statue to Jack English or Lang Jack, a famed resident of Whickham who stood 6 feet 4 inches and was renowned for his strength... and bad temper!
A Roman Temple dedicated to the God Mithras near to Brocolitia Fort on Hadrian's Wall.
Small park in the heart of Whickham, home to Whickham Windmill.
A gem on the County Durham coast in terms of variety, scenery, history and passive science at work.
A water tower sitting next to the kitchen garden of Alnwick Gardens.
Striking mural and sculpture, depicting South Hetton's mining heritage.
A nature reserve at the northern end of Druridge Bay and one of the best wildlife spots in the north east.
Small and pretty local nature reserve with lots of wildlife to see.
Ruined 12th century abbey in the beautiful Rye Valley, North Yorkshire
A life size sculpture of grandmother and granddaughter by Ray Lonsdale.
A 47 hectare nature reserve near Witton le Wear created on an area of former sand and gravel quarry and sewerage treatment works.
A series of linked public parks in Wallsend comprising Richardson Dees Park, the Hall Grounds and Arboretum.
The grave and monument of Harry Clasper, renowned boat builder and professional oarsman. The Alan Shearer of his day.
A castle dating back to the Normans in Durham city centre.
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