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  1. Börringekloster

  2. Kungsbacken

  3. Axel Ebbes Konsthall

  4. Trelleborgs Museum

  5. Böste

  6. Leo Walmsley - Author

    “It was treacherous weather, even for a Bramblewick December. Last night, Sunday, there was a freezing wind from the south west; the stars had glittered in a cloudless sky; the sea was calm, and made no sound.” With these emotive words Leo Walmsley opens his most famous book Three Fevers, first published in 1932.
    Photo:Alan Staniforth 2005 ©Alan Staniforth
  7. Fish and Chips

    That quintessentially British meal Fish and Chips was ‘created’ nearly 150 years ago and is still by far and away the most popular take away dish in the country. Tens of thousands of portions are sold every day with fish and chip shops outnumbering McDonalds by around eight to one!
    Photo:Alan Staniforth 2005 ©Alan Staniforth
  8. Deer Parks

    The early abbots of Whitby lived well. Their hunting forest, probably acquired in the 12th century, extended from Whitby as far south as Hackness near Scarborough. The remains of the wall of their deer park at Fylingdales are probably unique in the country.
    Photo:Alan Staniforth 2005 ©Alan Staniforth
  9. Maharajah Duleep Singh

    Travel along the road from Whitby to Sandsend and you will pass a small, isolated roadside house. Who would imagine that this unpretentious building was built on the orders of an Indian Maharajah?
    Photo:Alan Staniforth 2006 ©Alan Staniforth
  10. Welcome to Port Mulgrave!

    Visitors to Port Mulgrave who are expecting to see a thriving, busy harbour will be disappointed. A narrow, easily overlooked lane, leaves the main coast road at Hinderwell and ends at a small car park on the cliff edge overlooking the remains of a derelict harbour. Welcome to Port Mulgrave!
    Photo:Alan Staniforth 2005 ©Alan Staniforth
    Photo:Alan Staniforth 2005 ©Alan Staniforth


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