Minack Theatre


An amateur project started in the early 20th century that grew into one of the most distinctive features of the South West Coast. Today, the theatre is a cultural hub, beauty spot and near to one of Britain's most pristine beaches - Porthcurno.

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The Holy Island of Lindisfarne (founded in 635), is arguably one of the most unique and best-preserved historic features found across Britain, a tidal island reachable via the causeway crossing at the end of St Cuthbert's Way.

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Melrose Abbey


One of the most complete and well-preserved among the famous abbeys of the Borders Abbeys Way, the Gothic architectural features of Melrose abbey are also the final resting place of Scotland's national hero - Robert the Bruce.

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South Stack


Perched out on a headland overlooking the Irish Sea, the cliffs of South Stack offer some of Anglesey's most invigorating and scenic coastal walks. From the clifftops, make your way down the winding cliffside steps to the distinctive South Stack lighthouse.

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St Andrews


The university town of St. Andrews is situated at the end of the Fife Coast Path, characterised by its 13th century cathedral ruins, its status as the originator of golf as well as its genteel town centre and friendly, relaxed atmosphere.

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Llanddwyn Island


Just off the west coast of Anglesey, the serene, sandy shores of the Llanddwynn inlet are distinctive for their pristine coastline, picturesque lighthouse and view out over the sea to the mountains of Snowdonia - all of which make for a captivating visit.

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One of the most iconic natural landmarks in Scotland, anyone who's walked the West Highland Way will be all too familiar with with the sight of Glencoe's distinctive mountain range providing the backdrop for some of Britain's most dramatic scenery across Rannoch Moor.

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Acquaviva Cove


Well-regarded by locals and visitors alike, the clear spring waters of Marrittima's best swimming spot is a ideal location for a dip while walking along the coast of Puglia. The swimming space itself is well-kept, with sweeping views over the neighbouring Adriatic ocean.

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Gap of Dunloe


The narrow pass leading through the highest mountains in Ireland offer some of the most memorable scenery found in County Kerry as you follow the winding valley through the distinctive fields, rivers and lakes of the Iveragh Peninsula.

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La Coupée


A natural causeway linking Guernsey with the island of Sark, a perfect place to unwind and escapes the pressures of the city - not least due to the fact that cars are banned on the island, with roads exclusively taken by horses, cyclists and walkers.

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Rodalquilar Gold Mine


The remains of a former gold mining industry outside the small inland village of Rodalquilar has proved a popular setting for location in cinema as well as a great location for anyone with a keen interest in photography  walking in the Cabo de Gata National Park.

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Rolling hills, thatched fisherman's cottages and some of the more dramatic sea views found while walking on the Isle of Man Coastal Path. From your vantage point among the cliffs, you'll find far-reaching views across the Irish Sea as well as the Calf of Man.

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Dylan Thomas Boathouse


The humble setting where the Welsh poet wrote some of his most famous work is one of many such relics dotted around the Carmarthenshire village of Laugharne, including a complete tour of his old house and a drink in his favourite local pub (Brown's).

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Visitors to the mountains and valleys of Mallorca will find a lot to like in the quaint, sunny streets of this traditional Spanish town. The setting itself is picturesque and relaxed, with historic buildings and café terraces where you can just simply relax and watch the world go by.

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Castell Dinas Bran


Sat atop a hill with views over the Dee Valley and Vale of Llangollen, Castell Dinas Bran (Fortress of Crows) occupies one of the more spectacular spots in Wales. The climb can be strenuous, but the views from the top are more than worth the effort involved.

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Seven Sisters


Nearing the end of the South Downs Way walking route, the distinctive white cliff-face of the Seven sisters meets you on your route into Eastbourne. Follow the clifftop path as it undulates around the coast, from which you'll find far-reaching views over the English Channel.

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Walltown Crags


The section from which the wall snakes and weaves through the Whill Sinn crags of Northumbria is easily one of the finest places from which to view Hadrian's Wall, as well also being one of the especially well-preserved stretches of the wall itself.

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Llanthony Priory


Set at the foot of the Black Mountains in the beautiful and secluded Ewyas valley, the historic setting of Llanthony Priory is found at the start of the Beacons Way and along the route to Hatterrall Ridge on the Offa's Dyke Path.

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With views for miles over the Sierra de Guara national park, walking through the cobbled streets of this medieval hilltop town gives a real sense of stepping backwards through time as the hills of the Rio Vero Canyon are all around you.

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Pena Palace


The colourful romanticist trappings of Pena Palace, not far from the historic centre of Sintra, is one of Portugal's most celebrated landmarks. From here, you have views over the hills and mountains of the surrounding countryside, as well as the Portuguese capital, Lisbon.

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Blue Lagoon


Located outside Abereiddi on the Pembrokeshire Coast Path, the Blue Lagoon is what remains of a former slate quarry, now acting as a deep pool nestled within the cliffs. The views from the clifftop paths over the waters are especially memorable.

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Visitors to the Tuscany's historic city will find countless historical and artistic features to pore over across this UNESCO World Heritage Site. Anyone interested in local culture, will also find a myriad of cultural/gastronomic events dotted around the calendar.

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Loch Lomond


One of the most popular and naturally dramatic views across Scotland, the expansive waters of Loch Lomond are best viewed from the vantage point at Conic Hill, located on the John Muir Way and West Highland Way walking routes.

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Just off the coast of Amalfi among the deepest blues of the Gulf of Naples, the island idyll of Capri offers elegant streets and pristine nature walks as well as more rugged mountain paths up to the villa of the Roman Emperor Tiberius.

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Durdle Door


One of the Jurassic Coast's most photographed and iconic landmarks, the natural limestone arch of Durdle Door comes into view as you take the route out among the cliffs down to the Durdle Door beach near Wareham.

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Dunstanburgh Castle


Standing atop a remote headland, the vantage point from the ruins over a coursing North Sea are especially romantic and memorable in an area (Northumberland) renowned for its distinctive coastal-lying castles.

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Cape St. Vincent


On the southernmost tip of Europe, catch the last sunset over Europe at The Cape of Saint Vincent - a perfect place to relax and watch the view as you celebrate completing the final section of the Portuguese Rota Vicentina.

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Lake Windermere


Walkers coming to the end of their Dales Way walking holiday at Bowness-in-Windermere are met with Lake Windermere's picturesque waters, surrounded either side by the hills and fells of the Lake District landscape.

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Valley of the Rocks


Just a ten minute walk from Lynton, at the finsihing end of the Coleridge Way, brings you to (arguably) Exmoor's most dramatic and wild scenery. Out among the spectacular geological features you'll find short walks in a area populated by wild horses and goats.

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Hampton Court


The extensive, stately grounds of Henry VIII's former royal residence holds some of the most fascinating insights into historic royal life within its walls on the Thames Path as well as large manicured gardens and the famous Hampton Court hedge mazes.

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Harlech Castle


Overlooking the coast of Meirionnydd and the Snowdonia Moutain range, visitors will find unrivalled views over the landscape from the castle's ramparts. The castle is one of the best-preserved if its kind in Wales, and is noted for its integral role in the 15th Century Glyndwr rising.

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Llansteffan Castle


Overlooking the Twyi Estuary in Carmarthenshire, Llansteffan Castle is one of Wales' most dramatic in a country that has more castles per head than any other nation. Take the short walk up to the vantage point from the village, before relaxing at Scott's Bay.

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Dingle Town


Dingle is a harbour town with a keen sense of community and history, a place where the day-to-day way of life is more relaxed and bohemian than other places. Fungie the dolphin, the town's most famous resident, can often be spotted in the nearby harbour.

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The highest point across South Wales and crowning peak of the Brecon Beacons is an ideal place to take in the surrounding Welsh landscape, with panoramic views that encompass the Black Mountains, Exmoor, the Gower and the Bristol Channel.

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Three Cliffs Bay


A particularly photogenic part of the Gower Coast, Three Cliff's Bay is made up of long stretches of pristine sands, clifftop views over the shoreline, the hilltop ruins of Pennard Castle and the three jagged limestone cliffs that give this stretch of coastline its name.

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Mt Teide


The highest point across the entirety of Spain dominates the rugged Island landscape of Tenerife, with the mountains summit being a popular place from which to set out early and catch the rising sun across the horizon.

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St Govan's Chapel


One of the more unique and compelling features found along the coast of Wales, St Govan's Chapel (located between Bosherton and Angle on the Pembrokeshire Coast Path) is a 13th century hermit's cell built into the surrounding limestone cliffs.

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Broadway Tower


Located just a short walk from the picturesque village of Broadway, the former residence of the famous designer and activist, William Morris, stands atop a hill overlooking the Costwolds landscape, with a nearby café in the Broadway Country Park.

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Loch Ness


The expansive waters of Scotland's most cavernous and far-reaching body of water comes into view along the forest tracks of the Great Glen Way. Castle Urquehart overlooks the water's edge, the site of many of Scotland's most formative military skirmishes.

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Bamburgh Castle


The historic Anglo-Saxon capital of Northumbrian, the castle is one of the countries most spectacular with its hilltop location overlooking the neighbouring North Sea. Today, visitors can visit the castle's interior and discover more about the lives of its residents through the ages.

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Tintern Abbey


Standing within the heart of the Wye Valley, the looming structure of this grand Cistercian abbey dates back to the 12th century. Walkers on the Offa's Dyke Path can take a quick diversion to Devil's Pulpit for a fantastic birds-eye view over the Abbey's walls.

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The sight of Vernazza's pastel coloured buildings and pristine coastline coming into view as you turn a corner around the clifftop paths of the Cinque Terre is easily one of the most memorable sights along a coastline famous for its picturesque qualities.

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