Products tagged with 'coaster'

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A Lake Windermere evening

A Lake Windermere evening slate coaster, Windermere the largest lake in Cumbria’s Lake District National Park, northwest England. It’s surrounded by mountain peaks and villages, including Bowness-on-Windermere

Blencathra Sharp Edge

Blencathra, also known as Saddleback, is one of the most northerly hills in the English Lake District. It has six separate fell tops, of which the highest is the Hallsfell Top at 2,848 fee can also be purchased with a coaster

Bowness Bay

lake Windermere from Bowness Bay placemat or Coaster, the town has become a tourist honeypot. Although their mutual growth has caused them to become one large settlement, the town is distinct from the town of Windermere Can also be purchased with coaster


Buttermere is a lake in the Lake District in North West England. The adjacent village of Buttermere takes its name from the lake. Historically in Cumberland

Castlerigg Stone Circle

Castlerigg stone circle with Blencathra in the back ground, situated near Keswick in Cumbria, One of around 1,300 stone circles in the British Isles and Brittany, it was constructed as a part of a megalithic tradition that lasted from 3,300 to 900 BC, during the Late Neolithic and Early Bronze Ages. can also be purchased with a coaster

Catbells first snow

This Catbells Place mat and coaster shows the fell in the English Lake District in the county of Cumbria. It has a height of 451 metres (1,480 ft) and is one of the most popular fells in the area can also be purchased with a coaster

Causey Pike Fell

Causey Pike is a fell in the English Lake District. situated in the Newlands Valley, 5 km south-west of the town of Keswick. Even though it has a modest height of 637 metres (2,090 ft) it is one of the most distinctive fells when viewed from the Derwent Water and Keswick area due to its distinguishing summit "knobble" which catches the eye

Claife Heights station

Claife heights station photo slate or coaster, Claife station was built in the 1790s as a viewpoint where visitors could look at Windermere lake. It was most fashionable with tourists in the 1830s and 40s.