Enjoy the bird seeing, boat rides, sunrise, and sunset at the most exotic place in Odisha. If you are worried about staying, Eco cottage resort in Chilika Island Provides the best-staying facilities here. Contact Today! #chilika#chilikaisland#island#ecocottage#cottagelife
“Specchio, servo delle mie brame, chi è la più bella del reame?” 😁
Buongiorno! Buon lunedì!
Anche il mio specchio è pronto per il Natale! Quest’anno sono riuscita a trovare i fiori di cotone e ne sono entusiasta 😍😍😍👉🏻
Lo specchio è sempre un acquisto su @abitarearreda.it ! Sito o pagina di arredamento, come dir si voglia, dove troverete tutto! Anche piccoli elettrodomestici, lampade, oggettistica oltre ai complementi di arredo naturalmente! Date un’occhiata 😊 link diretto in bio ☺️
Buona settimana amiche! Ci risentiamo presto 😘
The land above Castle Combe was originally home to a Roman Villa vacated in the 5th Century AD. Little happened until Reginald de Dunstanville built a Norman Castle on Castle Hill during the English Civil War of 1135-1154, so putting the 'Castle' into Castle Combe.
Great floor plans allow you to take advantage of the view from almost anywhere. In this cottage, you can see the lake whether you're in the kitchen, dining room, living room, master bedroom, or balcony. Taking the time to tailor your plan to the lot is always time well spent.
A pumpkin ginger pecan cake with maple glaze, born out of remnants of pumpkin pie batter just begging to be made into something else. Enjoyed after sautéed beet greens, onions, + barley, and toasted sourdough slices topped with creamy mushrooms—all vegan, as always.
A u t u m n a l k i t c h e n h e a v e n. ✨
2 438 hours ago
Dying for @hezzthecat ‘s Strawberry-Rhubarb pie. Where can I find some rhubarb this time of the year? Asking for a friend 🙄🤤
Very pretty Plus Size modern does 60's bohemian hippie blouse. Very soft and flowing. Size XL by Solitaire. Would look amazing with jeans, or a gypsy skirt, or even harem pants or leggings! $19 and on the rack now!
SWIPE LEFT FOR CLOSE-UPS
Years A Go-Go
Located in the Aspire Muskoka building (the old Dura plant) @
345 Ecclestone Drive
Bracebridge, Ontario, P1L 1R1
Near the Car Dealerships.....
Entrance 5 (door facing the street with a big green and orange "vintage clothing" sign out front.....First door to your right!
Sunday morning...a little glimpse of sunlight, candlelight & lovely flowers from @appleyardlondon . Time for coffee & planning a day of decorating for Christmas! Have a lovely day x.
Appleyard are offering 20% off all bouquets
Code - CARRIE20
The History of the Manor and Ancient Barony of Castle Combe in the County of Wilts, by none other than G. Poulett Scrope Esq. MP and published in 1852, describes the village this way … “It lies deeply embosomed among steep, and generally wooded, slopes, in an angle of one of those narrow cleft-like valleys that intersect and drain the flat-topped range of limestone-hills called in Gloucestershire the Cotswolds, and which extend southwards across the N.E. corner of Wiltshire as far as Bath. A small but rapid stream (The Bybrook) runs through the village, and, after a course of some miles, joins the Avon near the town of Box.” “The position here described gave occasion to the name of Combe, by which in the Saxon era, and for some time afterwards, the place was alone designated. The prefix was subsequently added from “the Castle,” the meagre remains of which still crown the extremity of a hill about a quarter of a mile west of the town; but which, when entire, must have proudly overlooked the combe, or narrow valley, where the church and the principal part of the village are built. In the centre of the latter, and close to the church, stands the ancient market-cross, designating the market-place, from whence the three main streets of the village diverge. The houses which compose it, built of the rubbly limestone of the surrounding hills, generally retain the gable-fronts, labelled and mullioned windows, and often the wide stone-arched, fireplaces, characteristic of ancient English architecture.”
William of Worcester wrote of the Combe in the fifteenth century “In the said manor are two towns, one called Over Combe, in which reside the yeomen, who are occupied in the culture and working of the land which lies upon the hill, and the other called Nether Combe, in which dwell the men who use to make cloth, such as weavers, fullers, dyers, and other tradesmen.” Tag your loved ones who would love to be here with you.
Fact 1: A Malmesbury woman called Hannah Twynnoy was the first person in the UK to be killed by a tiger. The inn servant had been teasing the animal, which was part of a travelling wild beast show, when it escaped from its cage on October 23, 1703 and mauled her to death. You can see her grave in the churchyard at Malmesbury Abbey
Fact 2: Malmesbury natives are often called Jackdaws, a name originating from the avian colony of these that inhabit the Abbey walls and roof. You may be able to spot a few references to the Jackdaw around the town!
Fact 3: Did you know that the first king of England, King Athelstan was buried in Malmesbury Abbey in 939?
Fact 4: The Abbey was the site of an early attempt at human flight, the monk Eilmer of Malmesbury flew a primitive hang glider from a tower. Eilmer flew over 180 metres before landing, breaking both legs.
Fact 5: At the River Avon, via the footpath by 18 Gloucester Street, is a depression called ‘Daniels Well’. The name is derived from a monk called Daniel who is said to have submerged himself in the cold water every day for decades to quell fiery passions! It is now a popular place for dog walking and on hot summer days you may even see a few children having a paddle.
Welcome to the Cotswolds, a very special, very wonderful place. A short break or even an extended holiday in the Cotswolds will leave you wanting more and you’ll be booking your next Cotswolds holiday as soon as you return home!
The Cotswolds covers a huge area – almost 800 square miles – and runs through five counties (Gloucestershire, Oxfordshire, Warwickshire, Wiltshire and Worcestershire). One of the delights of visiting the Cotswolds is exploring the different areas, each with its own identity, yet all with those defining Cotswold features: golden stone and rolling hills, the ‘wolds’.
Explore quintessentially English villages of honey-coloured stone; take in splendid, lively market towns; visit some of the country’s greatest palaces, castles and country houses; marvel at the natural world in acclaimed reserves and at some of the most famous arboretas in Britain; walk through breath-taking landscapes along historic trails; or make a splash in our lake-land area with its own inland beach.
There’s a vibrant buzz in places like Cheltenham, Cirencester, Tewkesbury, Stroud and Witney. There are many exciting things to do for all the family. And an arty heartbeat too – which extends to the wealth of festivals and events that are testimony to the creative vibe of the region.
The Cotswolds is also richly rural: more than 3,000 miles of footpaths and bridleways to explore; ancient woodlands and wildflower meadows; 4,000 miles of historic Cotswold stone walls dividing up the landscape.
Unsurprisingly this landscape provides a rich harvest of food and drink with local cheeses, meats and drinks appearing prominently on the menus of the gastro pubs, old inns, colourful cafes and fine dining restaurants scattered generously across the region.
The accommodation is just as wide ranging and welcoming: enjoy the finest of country house hotels, go chic and boutique, take a spa break, snuggle up in a charming B&B, put up a tent at a beautifully located campsite. Or opt for a place of your own: there’s a striking range of cottages and manor houses to rent.