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Ferðalag

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  • Eivør - song from Ferðalag Fönixins stage play

    2:12

    Source of the video -
    And as a bonus a song that would later become famous under the name Falling Free -

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  • Ferðalag

    1:23

    Provided to YouTube by The Orchard Enterprises

    Ferðalag · Stuðmenn

    Með Allt Á Hreinu

    ℗ 1982 1982 Sena

    Released on: 2015-11-18

    Auto-generated by YouTube.

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  • Valdimar-Ferðalag

    5:11

    Hljómsveitin Valdimar á tónleikum í Sjóræningjahúsinu á Patreksfirði 19. júlí 2011.

  • Ferðalag

    4:16

    Provided to YouTube by DistroKid

    Ferðalag · Umskiptingar

    Galdragáttin og þjóðsagan sem gleymdist (Lögin úr söngleiknum)

    ℗ 1495231 Records DK

    Released on: 2019-11-25

    Auto-generated by YouTube.

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  • Ferðalag á Íslandi - Short Break in Iceland

    5:45

    October 2016

    Music:
    Nanna Bryndís Hilmarsdóttir & Snorri Helgason - Öll þessi ást

  • Ferðalag

    2:22

    Lag úr Stundinni okkar með Góa og Gloríu

  • x
  • Ferðalag part 2

    3:55

  • Ferðalag

    3:26

    Provided to YouTube by The Orchard Enterprises

    Ferðalag · Hljómsveitin Ég

    Ímynd Fíflsins

    ℗ 2011 Jörðin

    Released on: 2017-08-06

    Auto-generated by YouTube.

  • Ferðalag

    5:44

    Provided to YouTube by The Orchard Enterprises

    Ferðalag · Valdimar

    Undraland

    ℗ 2010 Geimsteinn

    Released on: 2017-01-23

    Auto-generated by YouTube.

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  • Auglýsing - Ferðalag Keisaramörgæsanna - mars 2006

    30

    heimildar myndum Keisaramörgæsanna

  • Komdu með í ferðalag!

    59

    Ríki Vatnajökuls er ævintýralegt svæði heim að sækja. Þar er að finna ómótstæðilega náttúrufegurð, fjölbreytt framboð afþreyingar, úrval veitingastaða og gistingu við allra hæfi.

    Komdu með í ferðalag -

  • Ferðalag: Kleifarvatn

    1:17

    Við erum með bílinn fyrir þig. Hvort sem það er jeppi, smábíll, umhverfisvænn eða sendibíll sem þig vantar þá getur þú fengið hann hjá okkur.

  • Ferðalag 5-14 júlí 2020 um Norðurland - Travel around North Iceland in july 2020

    10:41

    Myndband með myndum tekið úr ferð um Norðan vert landið í júlí 2020.
    talað á íslensku enn enskur texti
    Hérna er flokkur með fleiri myndböndum frá Íslandi


    Video with pics of trip around north part of Iceland taken in July 2020.
    i speak in Icelandic but text in English
    Here are more videos from Iceland

  • Ferðalag Sóleyjar

    5:46

  • Ferðalag til frelsis - Núið, samskipti, sambönd og orkufrekir ættingjar og vinir.

    19:45

    Hvernig er gott að nota bókina og komast í Núið. Innri samskipti, sambönd og stjórnun, ég get náð stjórn á eigin lífi. Væntingavísitala sjálfsins. Skaðleg sambönd, við mig og/eða aðra. Við erum öll eitt.

  • Ferðalag

    52

    via YouTube Capture

  • Þáttur 3 - Endurheimt eftir ferðalag

    2:32

    Rútínan:
    Skokka/Hjóla - 10-15 mín
    Rúlla iljar - 1 mín hvor fótur
    Rúlla rassvöðva - 1 mín á hlið
    Sófateygjan (Couch stretch) - 1 mín á hlið
    Rúlla í reach - x8 endurtekningar
    Prayer´s stretch - x8 endurtekningar

  • Midhurst Common - Midhurst Railway Station - Gömul Lestarstöð - Ferðalag

    2:53

    Midhurst common in West Sussex -- Midhurst Railway - Woodland - The Midhurst White brick - old brick works factory. The site of Midhurst Brickworks, looking towards the former station site. Midhurst Whites. - Gömul lestarstöð - Enskur skógur - Steinaverksmiðjan - Mjög gömul lestarstöð.

    Midhurst Brickworks is a former brickworks situated to the south-west of Midhurst, West Sussex in England. The works were sited close to the (now closed) Midhurst Common railway station on the Midhurst to Petersfield. The company was soon highly profitable, generating a weekly profit in excess of £1,000] and the company was renamed as Midhurst Whites in 1938. At the same time, Benjamin Cloke decided on a flotation of the company's shares. This was not a success, but fortunately Cloke had retained a substantial holding of the company's shares, thus preventing the flotation from being a failure. Shortly after this, Cloke died from thrombosis. To handle the expanded production, new storage sheds were erected close to the railway station, with Southern Railway providing 150 special truck containers to transport the bricks without further handling. Production continued throughout World War II, with the company acquiring War Office contracts, including Thorney Island RAF Station. By 1945, the company had a stockpile of 8 million bricks. Following the closure of the railway in 1964, transport switched to the road. At the same time, the company expanded the works, crossing over the former railbed to open a new sand pit. The works had a network of three railway lines, built to a gauge of 762 mm (30 in). The system operated on three levels: the lower level, connecting the kilns to the storage sheds and railway station; the middle level, to the sand pits; and the upper level, which took waste back from the kiln to the disused pits. The Midhurst White brick suffered from excessive weathering especially in coastal areas, and as a result houses built with them needed to be rendered. The bricks did, however, have a much greater compressive strength than ordinary red bricks and could bear heavy loads without fracture. In 2012, the Midhurst Conservation Area draft plan described the bricks as not attractive, preferring traditional red bricks. The bricks were used in the light wells of Battersea Power Station, and at Broadcasting House and the headquarters of the Royal Institute of British Architects. See more:

    Midhurst is situated in the Wealden Greensand, which lies between the South Downs and the Low Weald. The town is located in the Rother Valley: the River Rother flows east-south-east to join the River Arun near Pulborough, from which point the river flows southwards to reach the sea at Littlehampton. The London and South Western Railway (LSWR) opened a single-tracked branch line from Petersfield to Midhurst in 1864, with a station c.800m from the town centre. In 1866, the London Brighton and South Coast Railway (LBSCR) extended the 1859 Horsham-Petworth branch line to the town, and in 1881 a line was built to connect Midhurst directly to Chichester. The Midhurst-Lavant section of the latter closed in 1935, the Petersfield-Midhurst branch closed in 1955, and the Petworth-Midhurst branch closed in 1964. See more:

    Welcome to the South Downs National Park. Britain's newest National Park. This area is recognised as nationally important for its outstanding landscapes, diverse wildlife and rich cultural heritage. The South Downs is one of England's most popular destinations. Over 100 miles long, its ancient woodlands, open downland, heathlands, rivers and spectacular heritage coastline are interspersed with bustling market towns, and a multitude of captivating rural villages. The famous South Downs Way, loved by walkers, cyclists and horse riders, stretches the length of the National Park from Winchester to Eastbourne. Strolling along the top of this chalky ridge gives you the opportunity to see some of England's finest historical sites including the great Iron Age hill forts of Old Winchester Hill, Chanctonbury Ring and Devils Dyke. Covering an area of over 100 miles,
    the South Downs are loved and protected for their beautiful and diverse landscapes of ancient woodlands, heathland and rivers, rolling chalk downlands and the Western Weald; which supports a network of unique and internationally important wildlife. See more:

    Gistihúsið The Old Railway Station er í West Sussex, sem er við suðurströnd Englands. Ef fólk er á ferðinni þarna mæli ég með að fara út að borða á veitingastaðnum Exsurgo í Midhurst en það er um tíu kílómetra frá The Old Railway Station. Og að setjast inn á ekta breskt kaffihús og fá sér Cream Tea að hætti Sussexbúa er nauðsynlegt og alveg einstök upplifun. Lesa meira:

  • Ferðalag um Ísland 2007

    23:11

    Hringferð um Ísland 2007

  • Adrenalín gegn rasisma - ferðalag í Gullborgir

    5:17

    Adrenalín gegn rasisma er í Laugarneskirkju á hverjum fimmtudegi frá kl. 16:30 -- 18:00.

    Adrenalín gegn rasisma stendur til boða öllum í 8.bekk.
    Þar er söfnuðurinn í samvinnu við Laugalækjarskóla og Nýbúadeild Austurbæjarskóla að leiða saman unga innflytjendur og íslenska jafnaldra þeirra.

    Í fjölbreyttu félagsstarfi, sem nær hámarki í reglubundnum ferðalögum þar sem glímt er við íslenska náttúru svo að adrenalínið flæðir, bindast ungmenni af margvíslegu bergi brotin vináttuböndum sem auka félagsauð og draga úr þjóðernishroka í samfélaginu.

    Umsjón hefur sr. Bjarni Karlsson ásamt ungleiðtogum.
    Í þessu starfi er ekki bæn og boðun í orði, einungis í verki.

    Nánar um kirkjuna á

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  • Journey Maggi, Lean and Oscar summer 2012 - Ferðalag Magga, Halla og Óskars sumarið 2012

    14:58

    Trip around the country. Akureyri, Husavik, bathing pool with a snowmobile and Myvatn Nature Baths.

    Hringferð um landið. Akureyri, Húsavík, Baðlaugin við Kaldbak og Jarðböðin við Mývatn.

  • ferðalag i danaveldi og meira 172

    32

  • River Rother - Midhurst - West Sussex - England - Travelling - Ferðalag

    46

    The River Rother near to Cowdray Ruins - River Rother Midhurst - The River Rother flows from Empshott in Hampshire, England, to Stopham in West Sussex, where it joins the River Arun. At 52 kilometres (32 mi) long, most of the river lies within West Sussex except for the first 10 kilometres (6.2 mi) which lie in Hampshire. The upper river, from its source to Midhurst, has been used to power watermills, with the earliest recorded use being in 1086, when the Domesday survey was conducted. Although none are still operational, many of the buildings which housed the mills still exist, and in some cases, still retain their milling machinery. This upper section is also noted for a number of early bridges, which have survived since their construction in the fifteenth, sixteenth and seventeenth centuries. Home to the South Downs National Park Authority, Midhurst hosts an abundance of wildlife.

    Cowdray has excellent fly fishing opportunities on the River Rother near Midhurst, West Sussex. The river is stocked regularly with Brown Trout and there is a healthy population of wild fish. See more:

    SUSSEX Wildlife Trust is appealing for help with its otter spotting project after completing a survey looking for otters on the Western River Rother, between Stopham, Midhurst, Rogate and Sheet in Hampshire. Between May and September Peter King, a volunteer for the Sussex Wetland Landscapes Project, walked 37 kilometres of the meandering river looking for otter signs including spraint (droppings) and footprints. Otters became extinct in Sussex – and across most of the United Kingdom in the 1950s due to water pollution and widespread destruction of their natural habitat. In the last 20 years extensive conservation efforts to improve the health of rivers and wetlands have resulted in a handful of otters returning to the county. See more:

    The lower river, from Midhurst to its junction with the River Arun, has been used for navigation. Boats used the section from the Arun to Fittleworth following improvements made to the Arun in 1615, and after the Arun Navigation was completed in 1790, the Earl of Egremont made the river navigable up to Midhurst by constructing eight locks and some small cuts. The work was completed in 1794, and many of the bridges built at that time still survive. With the opening of the Mid-Sussex Railway branch to Midhurst in 1859, traffic declined, and commercial use of the river had ceased by the 1880s. Pleasure boats continued to be used on the river for many years, and published accounts of journeys along the decaying navigation appeared in 1914 and 1920. The navigation was officially abandoned in 1936, after an undergraduate pointed out that it was still a public right of way. The River Rother rises from several springs near Empshott in Hampshire. The main one supplies watercress beds, before passing under Mill Lane, to the south of the village. It continues eastwards, to reach Greatham Mill.[26] The mill, together with the mill house and an attached barn, date from the late eighteenth or early nineteenth centuries, and are built of brick. Now Grade II listed. All of the original machinery of the mill is still in situ, but is not operational, as the water supply has been diverted.[28] The stream turns to the south-east, and passes under the A3 West Liss bypass, and Greatham Bridge, on the old route. It is joined by other streams, and turns south to reach Liss railway station. The railway and the river follow the same general route, and the river crosses under the railway five times before reaching Sheet. At the northern edge of the village, the river is joined by the Ashford Stream, and there is another mill. After passing under the A272 road, to the east of the village, it reaches Sheet Mill. See more:

    The river is known to have been used for shipping in Roman times, when it was navigable to Bodiam and possibly further upstream. There are records of small boats reaching Etchingham during Saxon and Norman periods. Stone for building Bodiam Castle was transported along the river in the fourteenth century, and iron was shipped from Newenden or Udiam in the sixteenth century. A century later, an iron store was erected at Udiam. Maytham Wharf served Rolvenden, while Tenterden was served by Small Hythe. See more:

  • Ferðalag

    10:34

    Takk fyrir áhorfið.
    Mundu þú ert frábær, þú getur gert hvað sem er, NjótumLífsins !

    Samfélagsmiðlarnir okkar eru:

    SnapChat: dannidh
    snapchat: Anitarung
    instagram.com/danielh.studio
    instagram.com/danni.dh
    instagram.com/anitarg




    Viltu senda okkur póst?
    Klausturhvammur 2
    220 Hafnarfjörður

  • Guðrún Ósk - Ferðalag

    31

  • Brighton - Railway station - Litla London við sjóinn - Ferðalag - Sumardvalarparadís Breta

    2:36

    A trip to Brighton. I am outside the train station - going to take the bus no 22 to the hospital. Sumardvalarparadís Breta sem ekki fara til útlanda á sólarströnd. Borgin sem áður fyrr hét Brighthelmstone, var gamalt fiskimannaþorp og hefur með tímanum orðið að konunglegu afdrepi og alþjóðlegri sumardvalarparadís fyrir fólk hér í Bretlandi sem ekki vill fara til útlanda á sólarströnd.
    Royal Pavillion sem er ægifögur höll eins og úr 1001 nótt. Það voru tveir menn sem gerðu Brighton þekkta um allt England. Læknir og prins. Læknirinn hét Richard Russell, fæddur í Lewis 1687. Þegar hann var sextíu og þriggja ára gaf hann út bókina The Oceanic fluid þar sem hann sagði að sjórinn væri ekki aðeins kjörinn til baða heldur mætti lækna margan krankleikann með því að drekka hann. Russel byggði sér hús við ströndina í Brighthelmstone þar sem Royal Albion Hotel stendur núna. Sjávarböðin urðu afar vinsæl og voru eftirsótt af aðalsfólki sem kom alls staðar að sér til heilsubótar. Það lá á gulri tinnugrjótsströndinni í angandi sjávarilminum og lét þjóna færa sér hressingu í sólarhitanum. Prinsinn Georg, seinna Georg lV kom 21 árs gamall í heimsókn til Brighthelmstone í september 1783. Hann varð svo hugfanginn af þorpinu að hann lét reisa sér þar hús. Árið 1787 ákvað hann að byggja sér höll og byrjaði Henry Holland, sem var húsameistari hirðarinnar, á því að hanna Royal Pavillion. Höllin var byggð í klassískum stíl með kínverskum goðsagnaskreytingum innandyra eins og var í tísku á þessum árum. Árin 1815-22 var höllin endurbyggð eftir teikningum John Nash sem hannaði allt utandyra í indverskum mogúlastíl. Spírur og fallegir næpulaga turnar risu úti en innandyra var haldið í kínversku skreytinguna sem er undurfögur. Lofthvelfingarnar eru allar útskornar og í einni þeirra eru fimm drekar sem halda stórfenglegum ljósakrónum uppi. Úr risastóru eldhúsinu var hægt að panta af matseðli 550 rétti sem voru hver öðrum girnilegri. Eldhúsið er risavaxið. Þar voru vinnuborð í metratali og eldstæði sem grillað gat nokkra nautaskrokka í einu enda ekki vanþörf á miðað við fjölbreyttan matseðilinn og fjölda gesta. Það var ævintýri líkast að ganga um stóra sali hlaðna ómetanlegum húsgögnum og ímynda sér samkvæmin sem haldin voru áður fyrr. Og eins og höllin stækkaði, þá þandist þorpið út að sama skapi og Brighton varð til.
    Það er ekki að ástæðulausu að Brighton er oft kölluð litla London við sjóinn. Allir geta fundið eitthvað við hæfi og gleymt sér við að skoða litlu verslunargöturnar sem kallaðar eru The Lanes eða Traðirnar uppá íslensku. Þetta eru fjölmargar göngugötur í allar áttir út frá einni miðju, rétt hestvagnsbreiðar. Sums staðar eru traðirnar svo mjóar að hægt að heilsast með handabandi yfir götuna. Traðirnar eru elsti hluti borgarinnar og ber þess glöggt merki í húsa- og gatnagerð. Núna hafa framsæknir athafnamenn lagt undir sig gömlu, þröngu smáhýsin sem áður fyrr voru heimili sjómanna og opnað þar fjölbreytta verslun og þjónustu. Þar er fullt af skrýtnum búðum og má þar helst nefna skartgripaverslanirnar sem eru alveg ótrúlega margar, fjölmargar antikbúðir, tískuverslanir, skóbúðir, veitingastaðir, kaffihús og gamlar krár.
    Á hæðinni fyrir ofan litlu traðirnar er einstaklega skemmtilegt hverfi. Þar eru enn fleiri antikbúðir, skranmarkaðir, fjölbreyttir matsölustaðir, blómasalar, syngjandi Hare Kristhna hópur, gamlar konur með tágakörfur, karlar að prútta um gamalt dót, að ógleymdum rónum og útigangsliði sem mikið er af. Borgin er þannig að auðveldlega er hægt að láta sig hverfa í fjöldann enda hefur það verið til stórfelldra vandræða fyrir borgaryfirvöld að unglingar sem strjúka að heiman koma þangað og taka ekki í mál að fara heim. Árum saman hefur verið óleyst vandamál hversu margir eru heimilislausir. Í dag er í gangi stórátak stjórnvalda í skynsamlegum úrlausnum og er ein þeirra að kaupa yfirgefin hús í borginni til að gefa þessum einstaklingum tækifæri að hefja nýtt líf. Það virðist í fljótu bragði vera mikið félagslegt frelsi í Brighton og enginn kippir sér upp við óvenjulegt útlit fólks, kynhneigð, skoðanir eða lífsstíl. Samkynhneigðir setja sinn sterka brag á borgina enda hvergi í Englandi fleiri krár og næturklúbbar þeim tengdir með djörfum uppákomum og lifandi tónlist.
    Sjávardýrasafnið við ströndina Marine Parade, rétt hjá Palace Pier var opnað fyrir meira en 100 árum. Ein af athyglisverðum stöðum til að skoða fyrir utan höllina ægifögru er þó Náttúrugripasafnið, Booth Museum of Natural History. Þar er stærsta safn fugla hér í Suðaustur- Englandi. Flestir fuglar eru frá því á árunum 1865-90. Þar má finna þúsundir sjaldgæfra tegunda uppstoppaðra fugla og af þeim eru mörg hundruð fuglar sem fundust hér í Englandi. Lesa meira:

  • ferðalag i danaveldi og meira 112

    19

  • Midhurst Common - Old brick factory - Midhurst Whites - Railway - Lestarstöð - Ferðalag

    1:48

    Midhurst common in West Sussex -- Woodland - The Midhurst White brick - Quarry area - an very old brick works factory. The site of Midhurst Brickworks, looking towards the former station site. Midhurst Whites. Steinaverksmiðjan - Gömul steinaverksmiðja - Enskur skógur - Gömul tré og runnar - Gorse - Ulex europaeus - Girðir - Hvinviður - Gul blóm - af baunaætt.

    This is the old quarry at the Whites Brickyard in Midhurst. The bricks from the yard were pure white. Quite fashionable in their time but the quarry and the brick company have long since gone. Which has left is a secret lake for the folk that know where to go. See more:

    Midhurst Brickworks is a former brickworks situated to the south-west of Midhurst, West Sussex in England. The works were sited close to the (now closed) Midhurst Common railway station on the Midhurst to Petersfield. The company was soon highly profitable, generating a weekly profit in excess of £1,000[3] and the company was renamed as Midhurst Whites in 1938. At the same time, Benjamin Cloke decided on a flotation of the company's shares. This was not a success, but fortunately Cloke had retained a substantial holding of the company's shares, thus preventing the flotation from being a failure. Shortly after this, Cloke died from thrombosis. To handle the expanded production, new storage sheds were erected close to the railway station, with Southern Railway providing 150 special truck containers to transport the bricks without further handling. Production continued throughout World War II, with the company acquiring War Office contracts, including Thorney Island RAF Station. By 1945, the company had a stockpile of 8 million bricks. Following the closure of the railway in 1964, transport switched to the road. At the same time, the company expanded the works, crossing over the former railbed to open a new sand pit. The works had a network of three railway lines, built to a gauge of 762 mm (30 in). The system operated on three levels: the lower level, connecting the kilns to the storage sheds and railway station; the middle level, to the sand pits; and the upper level, which took waste back from the kiln to the disused pits. The Midhurst White brick suffered from excessive weathering especially in coastal areas, and as a result houses built with them needed to be rendered. The bricks did, however, have a much greater compressive strength than ordinary red bricks and could bear heavy loads without fracture. In 2012, the Midhurst Conservation Area draft plan described the bricks as not attractive, preferring traditional red bricks. The bricks were used in the light wells of Battersea Power Station, and at Broadcasting House and the headquarters of the Royal Institute of British Architects. See more:

    Midhurst is situated in the Wealden Greensand, which lies between the South Downs and the Low Weald. The town is located in the Rother Valley: the River Rother flows east-south-east to join the River Arun near Pulborough, from which point the river flows southwards to reach the sea at Littlehampton. The London and South Western Railway (LSWR) opened a single-tracked branch line from Petersfield to Midhurst in 1864, with a station c.800m from the town centre. In 1866, the London Brighton and South Coast Railway (LBSCR) extended the 1859 Horsham-Petworth branch line to the town, and in 1881 a line was built to connect Midhurst directly to Chichester. The Midhurst-Lavant section of the latter closed in 1935, the Petersfield-Midhurst branch closed in 1955, and the Petworth-Midhurst branch closed in 1964. See more:

    Welcome to the South Downs National Park. Britain's newest National Park. This area is recognised as nationally important for its outstanding landscapes, diverse wildlife and rich cultural heritage. The South Downs is one of England's most popular destinations. Over 100 miles long, its ancient woodlands, open downland, heathlands, rivers and spectacular heritage coastline are interspersed with bustling market towns, and a multitude of captivating rural villages. The famous South Downs Way, loved by walkers, cyclists and horse riders, stretches the length of the National Park from Winchester to Eastbourne. Strolling along the top of this chalky ridge gives you the opportunity to see some of England's finest historical sites including the great Iron Age hill forts of Old Winchester Hill, Chanctonbury Ring and Devils Dyke. Covering an area of over 100 miles. See more:

  • View from the Trundle - South Downs National Park - West Sussex - Ferðalag

    46

    View from the Trundle - South Downs National Park - West Sussex - View over Chichester, Bognor Regis and Isle of Wight - Ferðalag í Englandi - Suður England - Útsýnisferð. Triangle - It worth to walk up to the top where you have 360° view. In good weather you have an amazing view all around you including the Horse Racecourse, Butlins, Chichester Harbor. Also there are some great walks start from there.

    Goodwood Racecourse is a horse-racing track five miles north of Chichester, West Sussex, in England controlled by the family of the Duke of Richmond, whose seat is nearby Goodwood House. See more:

    The Trundle is accessible from the Triangle and Seven Points car parks.
    Paths allow the walker to explore this ancient monument and enjoy fantastic
    views across this historic landscape and out to the English Channel. See more:

    Through the nineteenth century, ‘Glorious Goodwood’, as the press named it, became a highlight of the summer season. King Edward VII (who came almost every year) famously dubbed it “a garden party with racing tacked on”. Horseracing was suspended during the First and Second World Wars, but Goodwood’s popularity began to grow again during the second half of the twentieth century. When Goodwood’s record one-day crowd of 55,000 turned up in 1953, well over a third were to be found up on the Trundle (pictured above). Members of the public can still enjoy free, grandstand views of Goodwood racecourse from its north-east slopes. See more:

    Fornbíla formúla á bresku óðalssetri - Fyrir áhugafólk um eldri kappakstursbíla er hin árlega þriggja daga aksturskeppni mikill viðburður. Lesa meira:

    Goodwood-setrið sjálft og landareignin þar í kring á sér langa og mikla sögu. Á árunum 1780-1800 breytti þáverandi eigandi Goodwoods, 3. jarlinn af Richmond, litlu sumarhúsi á landareign sinni í stórt og glæsilegt sveitasetur og þar gisti konungborið fólk þegar það sótti veðreiðar með öllu sínu fylgdarliði. Árið 1801 lét jarlinn endurgera fyrstu veðhlaupabrautina og var mikið í hana lagt. Hundruð tonna af sérvöldum jarðvegi voru sett sem undirlag í brautina þannig að hún yrði aldrei of þurr eða blaut og alltaf mjúk sama hvernig viðraði. Og aðallinn í Bretlandi kom í þessa veðurparadís á sumrin og naut lífsins við allsnægtir. Það fór á hestbak, spilaði póló og horfði á veðreiðar milli þess sem það dreypti á eðalvínum og snæddi fasana. Jarlinn var jafnframt mikill fagurkeri og hóf að safna gömlum, undurfögrum, enskum og frönskum listmunum. Hann skreytti heimilið með þeim og á borðum var 18. aldar Sévres-postulín frá París, sem í dag er til sýnis á glæsilegu setrinu. Þegar gengið er um Goodwood-garðinn blasir við skeljahúsið sem Sarah, barónessan af Richmond, lét byggja 1739. Er það einstakt, enda alsett listavel gerðum rósettum úr skeljum. Í skógivöxnu landinu í kring eru stórar grasigrónar lendur sem voru kjörnar fyrir leika og lífsstíl aðals eftirstríðsáranna. Öldum saman hefur Goodwood-herragarðurinn haldist innan sömu ættarinnar og ber áhugamálum eigendanna fagurt vitni. Sem stendur er þar að finna fjölda valla, keppnisvelli, reiðvelli, pólóvelli, kappakstursbraut, flugbraut, þyrluvöll og 18 holu golfvöll. Allt er þetta í eigu afkomanda 3. jarlsins af Richmond sem tók við búi árið 1991, það er Charles hertoga af March. Hann er maðurinn sem endurlífgaði keppni eldri kappakstursbíla, sem hafði fyrir löngu liðið undir lok og vikið fyrir nýjum tryllitækjum sem þenja vélarnar í Formúlu 1. Langafi hans Freddie, 9. lávarðurinn af Richmond og Gordon, hafði sérstakan áhuga á kappakstri og opnaði keppnishringinn 1948. Hringurinn var eins og áður sagði þjónustuvegur sem lá utan um herflugvöll af vatnsmýrarsortinni. Var hann heimavöllur Spitfire-flugsveitar sem barðist í orustunni um England. Á brautinni voru haldnar kappaksturskeppnir allt til 1966 en þá missti lordinn áhugann og sneri sér að öðrum hugðarefnum. Charles núverandi hertogi lét endurgera brautina og hélt þar fyrstu kappaksturskeppnina í júní 1993. Það var fyrsti kappaksturinn í Goodwood í 26 ár og mættu 15.000 manns. Hertoginn sá að mikill áhugi var fyrir antíkbílum og skipulagði því umrædda fornbílaformúlu 1998. Hún er haldin í september og eykst að vöxtum með ári hverju. Lesa meira:

  • Ferðalag upp í Dokku

    2:30

    Keyrt á þjóðvegi 1. Rétt áður en komið er að göngunum er beygt til hægri inn í Hvalfjörð. Þegar komið er inn í Laxárvog eða rétt eftir bæinn Miðhús er beygt til hægri eftir vegi 461, á skiltinu stendur Meðalfell.

    Keyrt er meðfram vatninu þangað til komið er að Kaffi Kjós en þá er beygt til hægri. Við bæinn Grjóteyri er beygt til hægri niður í átt að vatninu. Keyrt er meðfram ánni og farið yfir brú sem er þar áður en komið er að fyrstu bústuðunum. Eftir það er veginu fylgt þangað til þú sér pýramídana tvo sem mynda Dokkuna.

  • EM8 11 Ferðalag um vetur 1962

    6:56

  • Ferðalag með Norrænu 2018

    16:57

    Video fyrir Marinó Daða

  • Ferðalag

    3:46

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  • Brighton - Seafront - Peace walk on the beach - Friðasinnar - Ferðalag

    1:06

    Brighton - Seafront and pier - Brighton Beach - Peace walk on the beach - Recover activist - Protesters marsch through Brighton beach with banners in hand. The Opposite of Addicions is Connection. Marching on the beach. City by the Sea - Litla London við ströndina - Ferðalag í Englandi - Friðarganga - Verndunarsinnar - Fjölbreytt mannlíf.

    Brighton er sumardvalarparadís Breta sem ekki fara til útlanda á sólarströnd. Það er ekki að ástæðulausu að Brighton er oft kölluð litla London við sjóinn. Allir geta fundið eitthvað við hæfi og gleymt sér við að skoða litlu verslunargöturnar sem kallaðar eru The Lanes eða Traðirnar uppá íslensku. Þetta eru fjölmargar göngugötur í allar áttir út frá einni miðju, rétt hestvagnsbreiðar. Sums staðar eru traðirnar svo mjóar að hægt að heilsast með handabandi yfir götuna. Traðirnar eru elsti hluti borgarinnar og ber þess glöggt merki í húsa- og gatnagerð. Núna hafa framsæknir athafnamenn lagt undir sig gömlu, þröngu smáhýsin sem áður fyrr voru heimili sjómanna og opnað þar fjölbreytta verslun og þjónustu. Þar er fullt af skrýtnum búðum og má þar helst nefna skartgripaverslanirnar sem eru alveg ótrúlega margar, fjölmargar antikbúðir, tískuverslanir, skóbúðir, veitingastaðir, kaffihús og gamlar krár. Á hæðinni fyrir ofan litlu traðirnar er einstaklega skemmtilegt hverfi. Þar eru enn fleiri antikbúðir, skranmarkaðir, fjölbreyttir matsölustaðir, blómasalar, syngjandi Hare Kristhna hópur, gamlar konur með tágakörfur, karlar að prútta um gamalt dót, að ógleymdum rónum og útigangsliði sem mikið er af. Borgin er þannig að auðveldlega er hægt að láta sig hverfa í fjöldann enda hefur það verið til stórfelldra vandræða fyrir borgaryfirvöld að unglingar sem strjúka að heiman koma þangað og taka ekki í mál að fara heim. Árum saman hefur verið óleyst vandamál hversu margir eru heimilislausir. Í dag er í gangi stórátak stjórnvalda í skynsamlegum úrlausnum og er ein þeirra að kaupa yfirgefin hús í borginni til að gefa þessum einstaklingum tækifæri að hefja nýtt líf. Það virðist í fljótu bragði vera mikið félagslegt frelsi í Brighton og enginn kippir sér upp við óvenjulegt útlit fólks, kynhneigð, skoðanir eða lífsstíl. Samkynhneigðir setja sinn sterka brag á borgina enda hvergi í Englandi fleiri krár og næturklúbbar þeim tengdir með djörfum uppákomum og lifandi tónlist. Lesa meira :

    Brighton is the only town in Britain that can boast a Grade I listed pier (listed buildings are officially recognized as having an historical or architectural interest and are legally protected from alteration or demolition; Grade I buildings are of exceptional interest and account for less than 2% of those listed, while Grade II buildings are of special interest.) Opened in 1866, the West Pier originally started life as a promenade for well-to-do Victorians, with an open deck and a handful of small buildings. One mile east along the beach is the Grade II listed Brighton Pier (in background of photo of the Lower Promenade). Built in 1899, it is today a curious hybrid of Victorian design and modern installations, a pleasure park of funfair rides, slot machines, fish and chip restaurants, and bars. The Brighton Marina is the UK's largest yacht harbor, covering 126 acres and offering berthing for up to 1300 boats. It also has more than 700 exclusive flats and houses, many with a private yacht berth. You can take your pick from a range of adventurous options, including sailing lessons, yacht charter hire, sea fishing and diving. Landlubbers may prefer the marina village, where the eight-screen cinema, 26-lane bowling alley complex, health club, shops, restaurants, cafes and bars present a drier alternative. See more:

    BHT’s Addiction services are delivered in Brighton & Hove across the addiction pathway and consist of three services: Detox Support, Recovery Project and Move On. See more:

  • SS - Ferðalag

    57

  • skjs short gömul kona leggur upp í ferðalag

    4:14

    íslensk þjóðsaga

  • Balloon ride - Loftbelgur 3 - Ferðalag

    35

    Our privately owned balloon ride launch site is just north of Petworth in West Sussex. It is also our flagship site. The area we fly over from here is nothing short of jaw dropping. Petworth House with its myriad deer roaming in the parkland will be your first aerial sight but you may also spot Cowdray Park with it's sixteenth century ruins, Uppark nestling in the South Downs, or views of the Isle of Wight. History abounds with Bignor Roman Villa and the Roman Road, Stane Street, and dotted here and there are tiny, perfectly formed villages, which are such a pleasure to explore before or after your balloon flight. :

    In West Sussex we fly our hot air balloon from the coast at Chichester and Worthing both of which are just off the A27. To the north we fly from Wisborough Green and Midhurst which is now officially the base of the South Downs National Park Authority. Midhurst is equi centre of the park allowing flights no matter what the the wind chooses to do. Like Wisborough Green it is on the A272 which runs along the south of The Weald within the Park. Not all aspects of global warming are negative. The afternoon sea breeze has always cooled the sunbathers on our southern beaches. But more recently it can be relied on to carry our hot air balloon inland on a summers evening. Chichester and Worthing are evening venues only. For morning balloon rides book Midhurst or Wisborough Green. :



    Enjoy the splendour of the majestic Sussex countryside from a hot air balloon -- with two scheduled balloon flights per day from prestigious launch venues in Sussex, the most popular being Ashdown Park Hotel, near Forest Row, there is no better way to view this beautiful part of southern England. :

  • Goodwood - Horse racing Grand Stands - Útsýni - Hestaveðbraut - Ferðalag

    24

    Goodwood Racecourse from the Triangle - Kennel Hill - Grand Stands at Goodwood - Horse-racing - View of Goodwood audience houses - Áhorfendapallar - Hestaveðreiðar - Hestaveðbraut - Goodwood is synonymous with racing: the first public race meeting took place here in 1802.

    Goodwood Racecourse is a horse-racing track five miles north of Chichester, West Sussex, in England controlled by the family of the Duke of Richmond, whose seat is nearby Goodwood House. It hosts the annual Glorious Goodwood meeting in late July and early August, which is one of the highlights of the British flat racing calendar, and is home to three of the UK's 36 annual Group 1 flat races, the Sussex Stakes, the Goodwood Cup and the Nassau Stakes. Although the race meeting has become known as 'Glorious Goodwood', it is sponsored by Qatar and officially called the 'Qatar Goodwood Festival' See more:

    Through the nineteenth century, ‘Glorious Goodwood’, as the press named it, became a highlight of the summer season. King Edward VII (who came almost every year) famously dubbed it “a garden party with racing tacked on”. Horseracing was suspended during the First and Second World Wars, but Goodwood’s popularity began to grow again during the second half of the twentieth century. When Goodwood’s record one-day crowd of 55,000 turned up in 1953, well over a third were to be found up on the Trundle (pictured above). Members of the public can still enjoy free, grandstand views of Goodwood racecourse from its north-east slopes. Today, the racecourse welcomes over 100,000 racegoers during the annual Qatar Goodwood Festival. Many more come to the other fixtures in the spring and summer. See more:

    Fornbíla formúla á bresku óðalssetri - Fyrir áhugafólk um eldri kappakstursbíla er hin árlega þriggja daga aksturskeppni mikill viðburður. Lesa meira:

    Goodwood-setrið sjálft og landareignin þar í kring á sér langa og mikla sögu. Á árunum 1780-1800 breytti þáverandi eigandi Goodwoods, 3. jarlinn af Richmond, litlu sumarhúsi á landareign sinni í stórt og glæsilegt sveitasetur og þar gisti konungborið fólk þegar það sótti veðreiðar með öllu sínu fylgdarliði. Árið 1801 lét jarlinn endurgera fyrstu veðhlaupabrautina og var mikið í hana lagt. Hundruð tonna af sérvöldum jarðvegi voru sett sem undirlag í brautina þannig að hún yrði aldrei of þurr eða blaut og alltaf mjúk sama hvernig viðraði. Og aðallinn í Bretlandi kom í þessa veðurparadís á sumrin og naut lífsins við allsnægtir. Það fór á hestbak, spilaði póló og horfði á veðreiðar milli þess sem það dreypti á eðalvínum og snæddi fasana. Jarlinn var jafnframt mikill fagurkeri og hóf að safna gömlum, undurfögrum, enskum og frönskum listmunum. Hann skreytti heimilið með þeim og á borðum var 18. aldar Sévres-postulín frá París, sem í dag er til sýnis á glæsilegu setrinu. Þegar gengið er um Goodwood-garðinn blasir við skeljahúsið sem Sarah, barónessan af Richmond, lét byggja 1739. Er það einstakt, enda alsett listavel gerðum rósettum úr skeljum. Í skógivöxnu landinu í kring eru stórar grasigrónar lendur sem voru kjörnar fyrir leika og lífsstíl aðals eftirstríðsáranna. Öldum saman hefur Goodwood-herragarðurinn haldist innan sömu ættarinnar og ber áhugamálum eigendanna fagurt vitni. Sem stendur er þar að finna fjölda valla, keppnisvelli, reiðvelli, pólóvelli, kappakstursbraut, flugbraut, þyrluvöll og 18 holu golfvöll. Allt er þetta í eigu afkomanda 3. jarlsins af Richmond sem tók við búi árið 1991, það er Charles hertoga af March. Hann er maðurinn sem endurlífgaði keppni eldri kappakstursbíla, sem hafði fyrir löngu liðið undir lok og vikið fyrir nýjum tryllitækjum sem þenja vélarnar í Formúlu 1. Langafi hans Freddie, 9. lávarðurinn af Richmond og Gordon, hafði sérstakan áhuga á kappakstri og opnaði keppnishringinn 1948. Hringurinn var eins og áður sagði þjónustuvegur sem lá utan um herflugvöll af vatnsmýrarsortinni. Var hann heimavöllur Spitfire-flugsveitar sem barðist í orustunni um England. Á brautinni voru haldnar kappaksturskeppnir allt til 1966 en þá missti lordinn áhugann og sneri sér að öðrum hugðarefnum. Charles núverandi hertogi lét endurgera brautina og hélt þar fyrstu kappaksturskeppnina í júní 1993. Það var fyrsti kappaksturinn í Goodwood í 26 ár og mættu 15.000 manns. Hertoginn sá að mikill áhugi var fyrir antíkbílum og skipulagði því umrædda fornbílaformúlu 1998. Hún er haldin í september og eykst að vöxtum með ári hverju. Lesa meira:

  • Ferðalag part 3

    3:47

  • Cowdray Castle - Kastalann í Midhurst - Ferðalag

    1:04

    Hreggviður Loki skoðar rústir af Cowdray kastalanum 4.7.2013

    Cowdray Ruins - Cowdray castle, West Sussex, England

    Cowdray is a Historic Tudor House set in Midhurst, West Sussex. Cowdray is one of England's most important early Tudor houses. This visitor attraction, visited by Queen Elizabeth I and King Henry VIII, was partially destroyed by fire in 1793. Its magnificent ruins are set in the stunning landscape of Cowdray Park, in the heart of the South Downs National Park. Cowdray plays host to special events throughout the season, including outdoor theatre and period re-enactments. The Cowdray audio tour is recommended for visitors and we also have a popular special children's version of the audio tour.

    Cowdray Castle:

    The Walled Garden:

    The original fortified manor house was built in 1284 by Sir John Bohun across the river from the town of Midhurst. He named it Coudreye, the Norman word for the nearby hazel woods. In 1592 the 1st Viscounts grandson Anthony-Maria Browne inherited Cowdray. During his ownership of Cowdray, Guy Fawkes was briefly employed as a footman and the 2nd Viscount was briefly imprisoned for complicity in the Gunpowder plot after staying away from Parliament on 5 November 1605 following a warning. During the English Civil War two thirds of the Cowdray estate were sequestered and the house was garrisoned by Parliamentary forces. There are marks on the walls of the main courtyard of the house thought to be from musketballs fired by soldiers during this time. On 24 September 1793, during restoration work, a fire started in the carpenters' work shop in the North Gallery where some smouldering charcoal was allowed to fall upon the sawdust and woodshavings strewn across the floor. During the restoration work the family's furniture and treasures had also been stored in the North Gallery to make re-decorating easier. From the collection only three paintings and a few small pieces of furniture were saved, the rest including artefacts from Battle Abbey being devoured by flames. During the early 19th century the house was left to ruin, it was quickly colonised by plants, most notably of ivy which hastened its decay. Small alterations were made to the surviving Kitchen Tower such as a floor being put in above the kitchens, however it was not inhabited.





    Kastalinn Cowdray í West Sussex, England:



    Castle - Kastali

  • Midhurst Common - Midhurst Railway - Gömul Lestarstöð - Ferðalag

    2:14

    Midhurst common in West Sussex -- Midhurst Railway - Woodland - The Midhurst White brick - old brick works factory. The site of Midhurst Brickworks, looking towards the former station site. Midhurst Whites. Steinaverksmiðjan - Gömul lestarstöð- Enskur skógur - Steinaverksmiðjan - Mjög gömul lestarstöð.

    Midhurst Brickworks is a former brickworks situated to the south-west of Midhurst, West Sussex in England. The works were sited close to the (now closed) Midhurst Common railway station on the Midhurst to Petersfield. The company was soon highly profitable, generating a weekly profit in excess of £1,000] and the company was renamed as Midhurst Whites in 1938. At the same time, Benjamin Cloke decided on a flotation of the company's shares. This was not a success, but fortunately Cloke had retained a substantial holding of the company's shares, thus preventing the flotation from being a failure. Shortly after this, Cloke died from thrombosis. To handle the expanded production, new storage sheds were erected close to the railway station, with Southern Railway providing 150 special truck containers to transport the bricks without further handling. Production continued throughout World War II, with the company acquiring War Office contracts, including Thorney Island RAF Station. By 1945, the company had a stockpile of 8 million bricks. Following the closure of the railway in 1964, transport switched to the road. At the same time, the company expanded the works, crossing over the former railbed to open a new sand pit. The works had a network of three railway lines, built to a gauge of 762 mm (30 in). The system operated on three levels: the lower level, connecting the kilns to the storage sheds and railway station; the middle level, to the sand pits; and the upper level, which took waste back from the kiln to the disused pits. The Midhurst White brick suffered from excessive weathering especially in coastal areas, and as a result houses built with them needed to be rendered. The bricks did, however, have a much greater compressive strength than ordinary red bricks and could bear heavy loads without fracture. In 2012, the Midhurst Conservation Area draft plan described the bricks as not attractive, preferring traditional red bricks. The bricks were used in the light wells of Battersea Power Station, and at Broadcasting House and the headquarters of the Royal Institute of British Architects. See more:

    Midhurst is situated in the Wealden Greensand, which lies between the South Downs and the Low Weald. The town is located in the Rother Valley: the River Rother flows east-south-east to join the River Arun near Pulborough, from which point the river flows southwards to reach the sea at Littlehampton. The London and South Western Railway (LSWR) opened a single-tracked branch line from Petersfield to Midhurst in 1864, with a station c.800m from the town centre. In 1866, the London Brighton and South Coast Railway (LBSCR) extended the 1859 Horsham-Petworth branch line to the town, and in 1881 a line was built to connect Midhurst directly to Chichester. The Midhurst-Lavant section of the latter closed in 1935, the Petersfield-Midhurst branch closed in 1955, and the Petworth-Midhurst branch closed in 1964. See more:

    Welcome to the South Downs National Park. Britain's newest National Park. This area is recognised as nationally important for its outstanding landscapes, diverse wildlife and rich cultural heritage. The South Downs is one of England's most popular destinations. Over 100 miles long, its ancient woodlands, open downland, heathlands, rivers and spectacular heritage coastline are interspersed with bustling market towns, and a multitude of captivating rural villages. The famous South Downs Way, loved by walkers, cyclists and horse riders, stretches the length of the National Park from Winchester to Eastbourne. Strolling along the top of this chalky ridge gives you the opportunity to see some of England's finest historical sites including the great Iron Age hill forts of Old Winchester Hill, Chanctonbury Ring and Devils Dyke. Covering an area of over 100 miles,
    the South Downs are loved and protected for their beautiful and diverse landscapes of ancient woodlands, heathland and rivers, rolling chalk downlands and the Western Weald; which supports a network of unique and internationally important wildlife. See more:

    Gistihúsið The Old Railway Station er í West Sussex, sem er við suðurströnd Englands. Ef fólk er á ferðinni þarna mæli ég með að fara út að borða á veitingastaðnum Exsurgo í Midhurst en það er um tíu kílómetra frá The Old Railway Station. Og að setjast inn á ekta breskt kaffihús og fá sér Cream Tea að hætti Sussexbúa er nauðsynlegt og alveg einstök upplifun. Lesa meira:

  • Worthing Pier - Pavilion Theatre - Leikhús - Ferðalag - Sumardvalarparadís í Englandi

    2:33

    Worthing beach - Seafront - Worthing Pier - Pavilion Theatre - Leikhús - Sumardvalarparadís í Englandi - Steinafjara - Fjöruferð í Englandi - Tinnugrjót - Baðströnd - Ferðalag. This is one of the nicest olde world towns where visitors can wander around without feeling hustled. The beach is a couple of kilometres long - Ferðalag í Englandi - Ströndin í Worthing er með gulu og hvítu tinnugrjóti sem er mjúkt viðkomu og gott að ganga á berfættur - Sumardvalarparadís í Suður Englandi.

    The Pavilion Theatre is one of the premier theatres on the south coast with its unique position on the promenade at the entrance to Worthing's pier. Built in 1926, it has a unique and regal elegance, situated in the heart of the town with the sea as a back-drop, making it a picturesque venue for any event. The Pavilion Theatre hosts a range of events including craft markets and fairs as well as dining and corporate events. Its main function is as a venue for vibrant shows, theatrical performances, music and dance. Pavilion Café Bar is adjacent to the Pavilion Theatre and provides breakfasts, lunches and afternoon teas. See more:

    Worthing Pier is a public pleasure pier in Worthing, West Sussex, England. Designed by Sir Robert Rawlinson, it was opened on 12 April 1862 and remains open to this day. The pier originally was a simple promenade deck 960 ft (291m) long and 15 ft (4.6m) wide. In 1888 the pier was upgraded with the width increased to 30 ft (9.2m) and the pier head increased to 105 ft (32m) for a 650-seat pavilion to be built. It is a Grade II listed building structure. The first moving picture show in Worthing was seen on the pier on 31 August 1896 and is commemorated today by a blue plaque. In March 1913, on Easter Monday, the pier was damaged in a storm, with only the southern end remaining, completely cut off from land. Later, it was affectionately named 'Easter Island'. A rebuilt pier was opened on 29 May 1914. In September 1933 the pier and all but the northern pavilion were destroyed by fire. In 1935 the remodelled Streamline Moderne pier was opened, and it is this that remains today. Worthing Pier was sectioned in 1940 for fear of German invasion after the British retreat at Dunkirk. Army engineers used explosive to blow a 120ft. hole by in the pier to prevent it from being used as a possible landing stage in the event of an invasion. See more:

    Worthing is a vibrant seaside town with plenty of shops and no shortage of places to eat and drink. The Dome cinema by the seafront is one of the oldest working cinemas in the country, having been running since 1911. The gently sloping beach at Worthing is sand and shingle, with most of the sandier parts being covered as the tide moves in. This means low tide is definitely the time to visit with kids as there are also some rock pools uncovered. Popular activities on the beach include fishing, windsurfing and swimming, although there is no lifeguard service.

    Lying some three miles off the coast of Worthing, the Worthing Lumps are a series of underwater chalk cliff faces, up to 3 metres (10 ft) high. The lumps, described as one of the best chalk reefs in Europe by the Marine Conservation Society, are home to rare fish such as blennies and the lesser spotted dogfish.

    2018: Worthing Beach has been recognised by Keep Britain Tidy as one of the best in the country after winning the coveted Seaside Award for the second year running. See more:

    Worthing is a large seaside town in England, and district with borough status in West Sussex. It is situated at the foot of the South Downs, 10 miles (16 km) west of Brighton, and 18 miles (29 km) east of Chichester. The area around Worthing has been populated for at least 6,000 years and contains Britain's greatest concentration of Stone Age flint mines, which are some of the earliest mines in Europe. Lying within the borough, the Iron Age hill fort of Cissbury Ring is one of Britain's largest. Worthing means (place of) Worth/Worō's people, from the Old English personal name Worth/Worō (the name means valiant one, one who is noble), and -ingas people of (reduced to -ing in the modern name). The recorded history of Worthing began with the Domesday Book. It is historically part of Sussex in the rape of Bramber, although Goring, which forms part of the rape of Arundel, was incorporated in 1929. For many centuries Worthing was a small mackerel fishing hamlet until in the late 18th century it developed into an elegant Georgian seaside resort and attracted the well-known and wealthy of the day. See more:

  • Chichester - Railway station - Ferðalag í Englandi - Lestarstöð

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    Chichester - Railway station - Ferðalag í Englandi í West Sussex. Þarna sést hvernig lestin brunar framhjá og síðan lyftist hliðið upp svo bílar og gangandi vegfarendur komast leiðar sinnar.

    Chichester railway station is a railway station in the city of Chichester in West Sussex, England. The station is located on the West Coastway Line which runs between Brighton and Southampton. The station and the majority of trains serving it are operated by Southern. The only other operator is Great Western Railway, which operates a limited number of trains at the station. Chichester has services to London Victoria via Gatwick Airport, Brighton, Portsmouth, Southampton, Littlehampton and long-distance services to Wales and the West Country. See more:

    Nestled at the foot of the South Downs, Chichester is surrounded by beautiful countryside, sandy beaches, fishing villages, historical and family attractions, offering incredible diversity to suit every visitor. See more:

    The Butter Market in North Street was designed by John Nash, and was opened in 1808 as a food and produce market. In 1900, a second storey was added to the building, originally housing an arts institute. The building has recently been renovated. The Corn Exchange in East Street was built in 1833, one of the first in the country. From the 1880s it was used for drama and entertainment and became a cinema from the 1910s. An attempt to convert it to a bingo hall was refused in 1977. As it could not be converted to a multiplex it was closed on 9 August 1980. It remained closed and unused for six years until the front was opened as a fast food restaurant and the rear converted for offices. From 2005 the front had been used by a clothing retailer. The Chichester Cross, which is a type of Buttercross familiar to old market towns, was built in 1501 as a covered market-place, stands at the intersection of the four main roads in the centre of the city. See more:


    Things to Do in Chichester. See more:

    Journey details and tickets:

  • Ferðalag til Vestmannaeyjar 2011.

    2:55

    The Wild Hogs 2011 til Eyja.

  • On the Bus - Route 60 - Midhurst to Chichester - Strætóferð - Ferðalag

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    Stagecoach South - A top deck view. Stagecoach South, Bus Route 60 runs from Midhurst to Bognor Regis via Lavant, West Dean, Singleton, Cocking, Holmbush and Chichester. Strætó í Englandi - Sit uppi í tveggja hæða strætó - mjög gaman að sitja svona hátt uppi og hafa allt þetta útsýni. Timetable ... See more:

    Midhurst local travel information. See more:

    Midhurst is a old market town in West Sussex, England, The town is situated on the River Rother and is home to the ruin of the Tudor Cowdray House.

    Travel on bus to nerest train station:
    Take Stagecoach bus Route 70 from Midhurst - to Hastlemere - Waterloo.

    Take Stagecoach bus Route 60 from Midhurst - to Chichester - Gatwick Airport, Waterloo and Victoria

    The average journey time between Chichester and Brighton is 1 hour and the fastest journey time is 45 minutes. See more:

    Chichester to Gatwick Airport :



    Price - Verð á farseðli....

    I apologies for the shaking and you are looking through dirty windows.

  • ferðalag i danaveldi og meira 390

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  • FJÓRÐABEKKJAR FERÐALAG 1966

    10:35

    Útskriftarferð fjórðabekkjar Verzló1966 til Kaupmannahafnar.
    Gísli Guðmundsson filmaði fólkið á meðan Jón Axel sá um staðina og hér er glatt á hjalla...

  • Saint Richard of Chichester - Statue - Styttur - Dýrlingur - Ferðalag - Útilistaverk

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    Statue of St. Richard - Saint Richard of Chichester - Styttur - Listaverk - Útilistaverk.

    Chichester Cathedral was built to replace the cathedral founded in 681 by St. Wilfrid for the South Saxons at Selsey. The seat of the bishop was transferred here in 1075. It was consecrated in 1108 under Bishop Ralph de Luffa. In 1187 a fire which burnt out the cathedral and destroyed much of the town necessitated a substantial rebuilding, which included refacing the nave, and replacing the destroyed wooden ceiling with the present stone vault, possibly by Walter of Coventry. The cathedral was reconsecrated in 1199. n the 13th century, the central tower was completed, the Norman apsidal eastern end rebuilt with a Lady chapel, and a row of chapels added on each side of the nave, forming double aisles such as are found on many French cathedrals. The spire was completed about 1402 and a free-standing bell tower constructed to the north of the west end.

    In 1262, Richard de la Wyche, who was bishop from 1245 to 1253, was canonised as Saint Richard of Chichester. His shrine made the cathedral a place of pilgrimage. The shrine was ordered destroyed in 1538, during the first stages of the English Reformation. In 1642 the cathedral came under siege by Parliamentary troops.

    Richard of Chichester - also known as Richard de Wych - is a saint canonized 1262. He was Bishop of Chichester. His original shrine in Chichester Cathedral was a richly-decorated centre of pilgrimage which was destroyed in 1538.

    Richard is widely remembered today for the popular prayer ascribed to him:

    Thanks be to Thee, my Lord Jesus Christ
    For all the benefits Thou hast given me,
    For all the pains and insults Thou hast borne for me.
    O most merciful Redeemer, friend and brother,
    May I know Thee more clearly,
    Love Thee more dearly,
    Follow Thee more nearly.

    Richard is supposed to have recited the prayer on his deathbed, surrounded by the clergy of the diocese.

    In 1253, while travelling through Sussex and Kent, exhaustion born of his personal austerity and Spartan lifestyle took its toll. He consecrated a chapel in Dover, dedicated to his master St Edmund. He was taken ill and died four days later on 3rd April. His biographer says that on his deathbed he embraced the image of the Crucified.... he cried out the words of his now-famous prayer, beginning I thank thee my Lord Jesus Christ for all the benefits which thou has granted to me, for all the pains and insults which thou hast suffered for me..... His heart was buried in Dover, his body came back to Chichester. Canonisation followed in 1262 and on 16th June 1276, in the presence of King Edward I - son of the predatory Henry III, and the hierarchy, his body was moved to the shrine behind the high altar where it became a revered place of pilgrimage, second only to Canterbury.


    After he was canonized in January 1262, his grave was considered too simple, and plans were made to transfer his body to a more worthy shrine. The plans were not put into immediate effect on account of the Baron's War, but on 16th June 1276 the translation took place. His shrine was behind the High Altar. Chichester became one of the most famous shrines in England, so that in 1478 special regulations had to be introduced to speed the flow of pilgrims.

    For 900 years Chichester Cathedral has stood at the heart of Chichester. Visitors encounter unique architecture spanning the centuries; ranging from original Norman features to the magnificent Victorian Spire. The Cathedral is especially famous for its art, both ancient and modern, with medieval carvings alongside world famous 20th Century artworks. The Cathedral is open every day and all year with free entry. Free guided tours take place Monday to Saturday at 11.15am and 2.30pm. Special trails for children too. Groups can book from a range of tours. Many exhibitions, talks, lunchtime and evening concerts, and a superb Cloisters Café and Shop. All are welcome at this splendid Cathedral - a fascinating place to visit.

  • ferðalag i danaveldi og meira 143

    1:28

  • Hvaleyrarskóli ferðalag 1999

    5:29

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