Upton House, Upton Country Park, Poole, Dorset

19Th century grade II listed building and Poole’s only country park. Explore the grounds, there is plenty for all the family to marvel at!

  • Aperture: ƒ/1.8
  • Camera: LG-H815
  • Taken: 2 September, 2015
  • Flash fired: no
  • Focal length: 4.42mm
  • ISO: 50
  • Shutter speed: 1/213s

Athelhampton House, Dorset

One of the outstanding manor houses in England. The late medieval great hall with tall oriel window is uniquely fine amidst the harmonious Tudor additions with their Ham stone mullions and heraldic carved beasts.

  • Aperture: ƒ/1.8
  • Camera: LG-H815
  • Taken: 31 August, 2015
  • Flash fired: no
  • ISO: 50
  • Shutter speed: 1/40s

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Athelhampton House, Dorset

One of the outstanding manor houses in England. The late medieval great hall with tall oriel window is uniquely fine amidst the harmonious Tudor additions with their Ham stone mullions and heraldic carved beasts.

  • Aperture: ƒ/1.8
  • Camera: LG-H815
  • Taken: 31 August, 2015
  • Flash fired: no
  • ISO: 50
  • Shutter speed: 1/661s

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“Fishing Boat” Lulworth Cove, Dorset

The image of Lulworth that many people have is of a picture postcard fishing village nestled in the Purbeck hills. Old cottages and a thatched pub, with lobster pots in the Cove. Unspoilt by modern development and a place where time has stood still.

“The School House” Tyneham Village, Dorset (2)

Taken from http://www.tynehamopc.org.uk/
Tyneham is Dorset’s famous ‘lost’ village. In November 1943 notice was given to the villagers that they would be required to leave within 28 days as the area was needed for forces’ training.

On 17 December 1943 the last villagers left believing that one day they would be able to return. Sadly this was never to happen.

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“The School House” Tyneham Village, Dorset

Taken from http://www.tynehamopc.org.uk/
Tyneham is Dorset’s famous ‘lost’ village. In November 1943 notice was given to the villagers that they would be required to leave within 28 days as the area was needed for forces’ training.

On 17 December 1943 the last villagers left believing that one day they would be able to return. Sadly this was never to happen.

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Lulworth Cove, Dorset

Taken from Wikipedia…
“Lulworth Cove is a cove near the village of West Lulworth, on the Jurassic Coast World Heritage Site in Dorset, southern England. The cove is one of the world’s finest examples of such a landform, and is a tourist location with approximately 500,000 visitors a year, of whom about 30% visit in July and August.[1][2] It is close to the rock arch of Durdle Door and other Jurassic Coast sites.

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