button to main menu  William Green's Sixty Small Prints, page 19

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page 19:-
dry weather, is issued a considerable quantity of water; but the stones engorged by it, being enormous in magnitude, divide the stream, and obscure it from the eye: were its course diverted and conducted on the western side of the gulf, to that side of the rock which is nearest the mill, it would tumble in one unbroken sheet down to the channel below, and thereby be rendered the most splendid waterfall among the lakes.



Bowder Stone is a mile from Grange, and five miles from Keswick: the road from the Bridge to the Stone is under Grange Fell on the left, and the river Derwent on the right; and displays, in rugged grandeur, every variety of composition capable of being produced from rocks and mountains.
Mr. Pocklington, who is now the proprietor of Bowder Stone, has pulled down the walls with which it was heretofore encumbered, and thereby rendered it an excellent painter's study.



By Bowder Stone it is six miles from Keswick to Rosthwaite, and seven to Stonethwaite; and that part of the river from which this view is taken is about a mile more - making the distance from Keswick eight miles.
Langstre is the name of the valley on the right of Eagle Crag, and Greenup of that upon the left.
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