Weekly Photo Challenge: Peek

In response to the WordPress Daily Post’s Weekly Photo Challenge: Peek

This week, share a peek of something — a photo that reveals just enough of your subject to get us interested. A tantalizing detail. An unusual perspective.

St Patrick Arch
A Peek through the entrance to St Patricks Church Anglesey, the Church of Llanbadrig, on the headland near Cemaes Bay was founded during the 5th Century.

Valley of the Cross
Valle Crucis Abbey is a Cistercian abbey located in Llantysilio in Denbighshire, Wales. More formally the Abbey Church of the Blessed Virgin Mary, The abbey was built in 1201
Church Way
The Parish Church of Llanasa is situated in the beautiful conservation village of Llanasa in the County of Flintshire, North Wales. The church, dedicated to St Asaph and St Kentigern, is recorded in Domesday Book and there has been a place of worship on this site for over 1,400 years when it is thought that St Asaph erected the first building between 560 and 573
Valle Crucis Abbey
Peek through the chapter house or chapterhouse interior at Valle Crucis Abbey located near Llangollen, north Wales, UK.
Monks would assemble here every morning to hear a chapter read from the Rule of St Benedict
Ynysypandy Slate Mill
The impressive three-storeyed Pont y Pandy mill, also known as Ynysypandy and Nant y Pandy slate processing works, which served the Gorseddau Quarry about 2 miles away, was built in 1856-7 by Evan Jones of Garndolbenmaen
The slate mill was sited here due to lack of a suitable water supply at the quarry, a water wheel being used to operate the machinery. Pont y Pandy is an extraordinary building and looks more like a monastery than an industrial unit.
The Secret Garden
Peek at the Secret Garden in Spring
Old England
The Tudor architectural style is the final development of Medieval architecture in England, during the Tudor period 1485 to early 1600
llangar-door25mg-2
remote, rustic Ancient Welsh parish church dated from the late 13th century though it could possibly be as old as the 11th century
Steam Locomotive Footplate
A peek at the welsh landscape from the footplate of a steam locomotive, footplate is a large metal plate that rests on top of the frames and is normally covered with wooden floorboards. It is usually the full width of the locomotive and extends from the front of the cab to the rear of cab or coal bunker just above the buffer beam. The boiler, the cab, and other superstructure elements are in turn mounted on the footplate. The footplate does extend beyond the front of the cab on some locomotives, but is then usually referred to as the “running board/plate.” The footplate is where the Driver and Fireman stand in the cab to operate the locomotive, giving rise to the expression of working on the footplate for being in the cab of a steam locomotive. The part of the footplate ahead of the cab is referred to by a variety of different names. At the Welsh Highland Railway the South African Class NG G16 2-6-2+2-6-2 of 1937 No 87

 

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