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Gallery 2 > On Location (UK) > Lake District National Park, Cumbria 3
01. Milky Way over Keswick Launch
02. Duke Of Portland Boathouse, Ullswater
03. Dawn Breaks over Buttermere
04. August Misty Morning, Buttermere
17. Acer, Rydal Hall, Rydal, Ambleside
18. The Grotto, Rydal Hall, Rydal, Ambleside
19. The Grotto, Rydal Hall, Rydal, Ambleside
20. The Grotto, Rydal Hall, Rydal, Ambleside
13. Fleetwith Pike, from Buttermere
14. The Sentinels, Buttermere
15. Skelwith Bridge, near Elterwater
16. Skelwith Bridge, near Elterwater
09. The Edge Of Derwent Water, Keswick Launch
10. Under The Stars, Castlerigg Stone Circle
11. Summer Sunset, Keswick Launch
12. Buttermere Reflections
05. Monochrome Reflections, Buttermere
06. The Sentinels, Buttemere
07. Haystacks & Fleetwith Pike, Buttermere
08. Buttermere, towards Red Pike
The Lake District, also known as The Lakes or Lakeland, is a mountainous region in North West England. A popular holiday destination, it is famous for its lakes, forests and mountains (or fells) and its associations with the early 19th-century writings of William Wordsworth and the other Lake Poets.
Historically split between Cumberland, Westmorland and Lancashire, the Lake District is now entirely in Cumbria. All the land in England higher than three thousand feet (914.4 m) above sea level lies within the National Park, including Scafell Pike, the highest mountain in England. It also contains the deepest and longest lakes in England, Wastwater and Windermere.
The precise extent of the Lake District was not defined traditionally, but is slightly larger than that of the National Park, the total area of which is about 885 square miles (2,292 km2). The park extends just over 32 miles (51 km) from east to west and nearly 40 miles (64 km) from north to south, with areas such as the Lake District Peninsulas to the south lying outside the National Park.
The principal radial valleys are (clockwise from the south) those of Dunnerdale, Eskdale, Wasdale, Ennerdale, Lorton Vale and the Buttermere valley, the Derwent Valley and Borrowdale, the valleys containing Ullswater and Haweswater, Longsleddale, the Kentmere valley and those radiating from the head of Windermere including Great Langdale. The valleys serve to break the mountains up into separate blocks which have been described by various authors in different ways. The most frequently encountered approach is that made popular by Alfred Wainwright who published seven separate area guides to the Lakeland Fells.
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21. Acer, Rydal Hall, Rydal, Ambleside
22. The Grotto, Rydal Hall, Rydal, Ambleside
23. The Grotto, Rydal Hall, Rydal, Ambleside
24. Acer, Rydal Hall, Rydal, Ambleside