View to Titterstone Clee from the Church of St. Bartholemew at Bayton

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Comments (3)

pedrocut on April 25, 2009

The reddish brown colour of the ploughed fields reflects the Old Red Sandstone of the area formed around 400 million years ago when situated just south of the Equator.

In the distance Titterstone Clee and Brown Clee are interesting examples of high Coal Measures and mining was carried out until the 1920’s. The Measures were protected from erosion by the intrusion of Dolerite during the Carboniferous Period; this cooled to form a strong Sill. The upland areas of the Hills also survived the last glaciation.

Diggory Venn on September 25, 2011

Are those lonely dried trees oaks?

pedrocut on September 25, 2011

Hi Diggory.

I think they may well be old oaks that are just clinging on.

Maybe like this one here

Best wishes Peter

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Photo details

  • Uploaded on April 20, 2009
  • © All Rights Reserved
    by pedrocut
    • Camera: Canon DIGITAL IXUS 500
    • Taken on 2005/04/14 12:55:57
    • Exposure: 0.002s (1/640)
    • Focal Length: 18.34mm
    • F/Stop: f/4.500
    • Exposure Bias: 0.00 EV
    • No flash