Wiley, New York, pp 277–283 Dunham KC (1990) Geology of the North Pennine
Orefield: volume 1. Tyne to Stainmore, 2nd ed. ... Collins, London, p 192
Trueman AE (1949) Geology and scenery in England and Wales. Pelican, p 349
Author: Andrew Goudie
Publisher: Springer Nature
This book presents the geomorphological diversity of England and Wales. These regions are characterised by an extraordinary range of landforms and landscapes, reflecting both the occurrence of many different rock types and drastic climatic changes over the last few million years, including ice sheet expansion and decay. The book begins by providing the geological and geomorphological context needed in order to understand this diversity in a relatively small area. In turn, it presents nearly thirty case studies on specific landscapes and landforms, all of which are landmarks in the territory discussed. These include the famous coastal cliffs and landslides, granite tors of Dartmoor, formerly glaciated mountains of Snowdonia and the Lake District, karst of Yorkshire, and many others. The geomorphology of London and the Thames is also included. Providing a unique reference guide to the geomorphology of England and Wales, the book is lavishly illustrated with diagrams, colour maps and photos, and written in an easy-to-read style. The contributing authors are distinguished geomorphologists with extensive experience in research, writing and communicating science to the public. The book will not only be of interest to geoscientists, but will also benefit specialists in landscape research, geoconservation, tourism and environmental protection.
Summary The Lake District features some of the most beautiful scenery in Britain
and, being relatively compact, represents a distinct environment among the
mainstream. Within this environment there exists a variety of geology and geological ...
Author: Julian Ashbourn
Publisher: Springer Science & Business Media
This book discusses the geological history of Britain from the early geological formation of the British Isles, through to the variety of currently visible rock formations and ensuing natural landscapes. It is presented as an accessible narrative which may be utilised in a variety of educational contexts, or simply enjoyed as an holistic overview of the subject. It additionally provides an important visual record of British geology in the 21st century via a portfolio of high quality, scientifically accurate photographs, which are themselves part of a larger collection, being developed to become the definitive image library for British geoscience. In addition, the book provides an insight into the relationship between the geology of Britain and how early settlers interacted with the landscape throughout Mesolithic and Neolithic times. It is a book which serves equally as a scientific reference, an introduction to the subject of British geology and, no doubt, as an edition which will remain a pleasure to own in its own right.
APPENDIX E SUGGESTED FURTHER READING Introductory Texts Age, D. V.,
Introducing Geology. ... Bennison, G. M., and Wright, A. E., The Geological History
of the British Isles. Edward ... Miller, T. G., Geology and Scenery in Britain.
Author: William H. Matthews
Geology gives a detailed study of rock-forming minerals and the rocks that are formed by it. The text analyses the forces which act on and within rocks. This subject belongs to physical geology. Historical geology is also covered in the book. This study explores the fossil content of the rock and reconstructs the earth’s history over the past million years. The subjects encourage the reader to go out and examine his surroundings. First chapter of the book focuses on the description of earth. Topics such as the shape, size, and motions of the earth are discussed. The second chapter of the text covers the chemical composition of minerals. Crystal system, crystallography, and crystal habits are included in the chapter. The physical properties and different types of minerals are also analyzed. Volcanism and all aspects of volcanoes are reviewed. The formation of soil and weathering is the topic of another chapter. The book will provide useful information to geologists, mineralogists, volcanologists, students and researchers of geology.
D 116 Geology, Handybook of Rock Names D 1329 Geology, Town .. D 2061 Geology, Principles of . D 1483 Geology, Students' Elements of... . D 1075 Geology: Scenery of England and Wales. D. Mackintosh D 1076 Geology: Scenery of ...
Charles Kingsley 1 D 2061 Geology , Principles of . . . . . . . Sir Charles Lyell 2 D
1483 Geology , Students ' Elements of . . . . . . Sir Charles Lyell i D 1075 Geology : Scenery of England and Wales . D . Mackintosh 1 D 1076 Geology : Scenery of ...
This book is intended to help those who adore this landscape to gain an insight into the geological forces that shaped it.
Author: Paul Gannon
Category: Highlands (Scotland)
The Scottish Highlands are home to Britain's most spectacular mountain scenery. The stark hills, fearful crags, glorious glens and sparkling lochans make for a wide range of landscapes and have attracted generations of landscape lovers, hillwalkers and mountaineers. This book is intended to help those who adore this landscape to gain an insight into the geological forces that shaped it.
Trueman, A. E. (1972/1938), Geology and Scenery in England and Wales,
revised by J. B. Whittow and J. R. Hardy for rev. edn. (Harmondsworth: Penguin).
Turner, F. J. (1932), The Significance of Sections in American History (New York:
Author: Molly Scott Cato
Category: Business & Economics
In a world of climate change and declining oil supplies, what is the plan for the provisioning of resources? Green economists suggest a need to replace the globalised economy, and its extended supply chains, with a more ‘local’ economy. But what does this mean in more concrete terms? How large is a local economy, how self-reliant can it be, and what resources will still need to be imported? The concept of the ‘bioregion’ — developed and popularised within the disciplines of earth sciences, biosciences and planning — may facilitate the reconceptualisation of the global economy as a system of largely self-sufficient local economies. A bioregional approach to economics assumes a different system of values to that which dominates neoclassical economics. The global economy is driven by growth, and the consumption ethic that matches this is one of expansion in range and quantity. Goods are defined as scarce, and access to them is a process based on competition. The bioregional approach challenges every aspect of that value system. It seeks a new ethic of consumption that prioritises locality, accountability and conviviality in the place of expansion and profit; it proposes a shift in the focus of the economy away from profits and towards provisioning; and it assumes a radical reorientation of work from employment towards livelihood. This book by leading green economist Molly Scott Cato sets out a visionary and yet rigorous account of what a bioregional approach to the economy would mean — and how to get there from here.
... to the figures printed on cotton, paper, and earthenware; the superiority in
these and other articles of British manufacture, is acknowledged to consist, in a
great degree, in a more correct imitation of plants, animals, and general scenery.
ry into the Island of Britain ; and they came from the land of Hav called Defrobani ,
( where Constantinople stands , says the ancient commentator , ) and they
passed over Môr Tawch ( the German Ocean , ) to the Island of Britain , and to
Author: Museum of Practical Geology (Great Britain)Publish On: 1877
... Royal School of Mines, and the Mining Record Office Museum of Practical Geology (Great Britain), Robert Hunt, Frederick William Rudler. the galleries , and
here will also be found six water - colour sketches illustrating geological scenery .
Author: Museum of Practical Geology (Great Britain)