• The Brontë Parsonage Museum

    Church St, Haworth, Keighley BD22 8DR, UK .

    The Brontë Parsonage Museum is a writer's house museum maintained by the Brontë Society in honour of the Brontë sisters – Charlotte, Emily and Anne

  • Skipton Castle

    The Bailey, Skipton BD23 1AW, UK .

    Skipton Castle is a Grade I Listed medieval castle in Skipton, North Yorkshire, England. It was built in 1090 by Robert de Romille, a Norman baron, and has been preserved for over 931 years

  • Clitheroe Castle

    Clitheroe BB7, UK .

    Clitheroe Castle is a ruined early medieval castle in Clitheroe in Lancashire, England. It was the caput of the Honour of Clitheroe, a vast estate stretching along the western side of the Pennines. Its earliest history is debated but it is thought to be of Norman origin, probably built in the twelfth century.

  • Boulsworth Hill

    RV8R+QP Colne, UK .

    Boulsworth Hill is a large expanse of moorland, the highest point of the South Pennines of south-eastern Lancashire, England, separating the Borough of Pendle from Calderdale.

    Its summit, Lad Law, is 1,696 ft (517 m) above sea level, and commands views over Pendle Hill, the Forest of Bowland, the Yorkshire Dales and the South Pennines.[1] On an exceptionally clear day it is possible to see Scafell Pike and Helvellyn to the north, Ferrybridge power station to the east, High Peak to the south and the Big One roller coaster at Blackpool Pleasure Beach to the west. The Brontë Way and the Pendle Way both pass along the slopes of Boulsworth Hill, providing routes of ascent from Nelson and Wycoller. A further possibility is to climb from Trawden, the nearest town to the summit, and it was originally intended that Boulsworth Hill would be a highlight of the Pennine Way,[2] which instead passes to the east of the hill. Following the CRoW Act, Boulsworth Hill can now also be legally climbed from the Yorkshire side, near Hebden Bridge.[3]

    The underlying rock is Millstone Grit, which is seen outcropping in several places[4] and forming a steep scarp face along the summit.[5] The hill is covered by acidic grassland,[6] which provide a valuable breeding ground for red grousetwite,[5] golden plover[5] and other birds.

    It lies just inside Lancashire, although the county boundary with the West Yorkshire district of Calderdale passes just a mile to the southeast of Lad Law.

  • Wycoller

    BB8 8SU .

    Wycoller is a village in the civil parish of Trawden Forest in PendleLancashire, England. It is 3 miles (4.8 km) east of Colne, near to the junction of the Lancashire, West Yorkshire and North Yorkshire borders.

    The village may date back to the 10th century BC. Central to the village are the ruins of 16th-century Wycoller Hall. The village is a conservation area, and is closed to outside traffic. There is a car park on Trawden Road and another on the east side of the village opposite Height Laithe Farm on the road towards Haworth in Yorkshire.

    The name is probably from the Old English wīc "dairy farm" and alr "alder", so means "dairy farm by the alders".[1]

  • Pendle hill

    VP92+CH Nelson .

    Pendle Hill is in the east of Lancashire, England, near the towns of BurnleyNelsonColneBrierfieldClitheroe and Padiham. Its summit is 557 metres (1,827 ft) above mean sea level. It gives its name to the Borough of Pendle. It is an isolated hill in the Pennines, separated from the South Pennines to the east, the Bowland Fells to the northwest, and the West Pennine Moors to the south. It is included in a detached part of the Forest of Bowland Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty.[2]

  • Weets Hill

    Blacko, Nelson BB9 6RH, UK .

    Weets Hill is a hill in the West Craven area of PendleLancashire, England.

    It is 2+1⁄2 miles (4.0 km) south-west of the town of Barnoldswick and is 4 miles (6.4 km) north-east of Pendle Hill.

    The hill is in the traditional county of Yorkshire, but following local government reorganisation in 1974 it falls within Lancashire for administrative purposes.

    The summit has a Triangulation Pillar and commands views over much of east Lancashire, the north Ribble Valley, north Aire Valley and the Yorkshire Dales.

    The summit is approximately 250 metres (820 ft) above the towns of Barnoldswick, SalterforthEarbyKelbrook and Gisburn.

    Stock Beck originates from the north face of the summit. To the west of the summit lies Gisburn Old Road which is surfaced until it reaches Weets House, from there onwards it is a track over the shoulder of Weets. This road originally ran from Colne to Gisburn but was replaced by the road from Blacko to Gisburn (turnpike) in the 19th century. Weets House was called “Stoops House” on maps until the later part of the 20th century (Stoops were guide posts at junctions on roads crossing open moorland).

  • Noyna Hill

    VVH2+G6, Colne BB8 7QN .

    Noyna Hill (sometimes just called "Noyna" or "Noyna Rock/s") is a hill in the Pennines hills range in PendleLancashire, England.

    It is located a mile to the east of Foulridge and it is possible to see other local towns such as ColneNelsonTrawdenBarnoldswick and Earby. On a clear day most of Lancashire and the Yorkshire Dales are seen from here.