I take a lot of photos, and I don’t want to overload text posts with them, so all of my photos and additional photos will be here, in reverse chronological order (i.e. newer photos will be first).
Shakespeare’s grave in Holy Trinity Church in Stratford (5/11).
A butterfly landed on my hand at the butterfly farm in Stratford (5/10).
Anne Hathaway (Shakespeare’s wife)’s cottage in Stratford (5/10).
Shakespeare’s birthplace in Stratford on Avon (5/9).
The damage from blowing up glitter-filled balloons at the Bath Phil education project (5/6).
The setup of balloons for Bath Phil education project (5/6).
Seeing Daniel Radcliffe in Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead in London (5/5).
The view from one part of Corfe Castle (4/14).
Some of what remains of Corfe Castle (4/14).
Some rock formations along with buildings from around WWII along the coast, near the end of our hike (4/14).
Overlooking the coast, after climbing down and up many stairs (4/14).
Around the beginning of our hike along the Dorset coast, I believe this is Chapman’s Pool according to some quick google mapping (4/14).
The breakdown of what is in the spa water, which I drank (4/10).
Curses that were thrown into the baths, mainly cursing people who have stolen from the person writing the curse (4/10).
A model of the whole structure of the Roman Baths in the 4th century, with the baths being in the large domed buildings on the right (4/10).
The Roman Baths, the namesake of Bath (4/10).
Street art in Glasgow (4/5).
The view over Glasgow from the Necropolis (4/5).
Me sitting in the large grass covered chair in front of the Riverside Museum (4/5).
Recreation of an old street in the Riverside Museum (4/5).
Anna Pavlova, 1910 by Sir John Lavery in the Kelvingrove Museum in Glasgow (4/5).
Buckingham Palace at sunset (3/31).
The British Museum, which we didn’t actually make it into (3/31).
Living out my dream of being at Platform 9 3/4 at Kings Cross Station (3/31).
The Tower of London, which is actually the little spire-type item slightly to the left of the turret in the center (3/31).
Piscasso’s “Weeping Woman” in the Tate Modern (3/31).
The inside of the reconstruction of the Globe Theater, done using the same techniques as when the original was constructed (3/31).
The view from the top of the London Eye, you can see Parliament and Big Ben (3/31).
Westminster Abbey (3/31).
Big Ben, which actually refers to the clock and not the tower (3/31).
The changing of the guard at Buckingham Palace (3/31).
Picasso’s Blue Roofs, Paris in the Ashmolean (3/23).
Van Gogh’s Restaurant de la Sirène, Asnières in the Ashmolean (3/23).
A deconstructed sarcophagus and mummy in the Ashmolean (3/23).
The Ashmolean Museum in Oxford (3/23).
The door that was supposed to be the inspiration for the door in The Lion, the Witch, and the Wardrobe (3/22).
The library at Christ Church College (3/22).
The yard that has the tree the Cheshire Cat was supposed to sit in (on the right) and the small door that inspired the scene where Alice has to shrink to go through the door (3/22).
An inspiration for a scene in Alice in Wonderland (3/22).
The Great Hall, used to film in the Harry Potter movies in Christ Church College (3/22).
The stairs the first years go up before being sorted in the first Harry Potter movie, Christ Church College (3/22).
An exhibit in the Museum of Oxford about all of the inspirations for Alice in Wonderland that really well utilized projections (3/22).
A piece by Lubaina Himid in Modern Art Oxford (3/22).
“Technically it’s a ferret” Harry Potter filming location in New College at Oxford (3/21).
Coin orrey, it spins at the correct rate for the earth and moon’s revolutions (3/21).
A blackboard Einstein wrote on in the Museum of the History of Science (3/21).
A page of the Magna Carta in the Weston Library (3/21).
A copy of Shakespeare’s First Folio in the Weston Library (3/21).
Comparison of me in the Divinity School and the infirmary in the first Harry Potter movie in the Bodleian Libraries (3/21).
Different decorated Easter eggs in the Pitt Rivers (3/21).
The totem pole in the Pitt Rivers (3/21).
Shrunken heads in the Pitt Rivers (3/21).
The collection of supposed magical items from many cultures in the Pitt Rivers Museum (3/21).
Some of the model ships in the Pitt Rivers Museum (3/21).
Overhead view of the Museum of Natural History ground floor (3/21).
The first thing upon walking into the Museum of Natural History (3/21).
My attempt at punting, which is incredibly difficult (3/19).
The Eagle and the Child, where CS Lewis and JRR Tolkien would meet and talk in Oxford (3/19).
Christ Church meadows in Oxford, specifically the War Memorial Garden (3/19).
The memorial to Percy Shelley in my building at Univ (3/18).
A mistake in one of the tapestries, a dog with horse hooves (3/18).
A tapestry of the battle of Blenheim, the namesake of Blenheim Palace (3/18).
A replica costume made entirely of paper in Blenheim Palace (3/18).
Blenheim Palace, built in 1704 for the Duke of Marlborough, 2000 acres (3/18).
The hard-to-miss building for the Doctor Who Experience in Cardiff Bay (2/26).
A bunch of the Cybermen used over the course of the show (2/26).
Weeping Angel statue in the Doctor Who Experience (2/26).
The sonic screwdrivers used over the years, mainly originals, in the Doctor Who Experience (2/26).
The Pierhead Building, the Welsh equivalent of Big Ben (2/26).
St. John’s Church (I think) in Cardiff (2/26).
The back of the Chavenage House (2/24).
View from the top of Broadway Tower, overlooking 16 counties (2/24).
Broadway Tower in the Cotswolds, overlooking 16 counties (2/24).
View from the Clifton Suspension Bridge (2/17).
Banksy’s “Well-Hung Man” in Bristol (2/17).
The oldest item in the Bristol Cathedral, from around the 11th century, showing Christ descending to hell to rescue Adam and Eve, standing on the head of Satan (2/17).
Only part of the Bristol Cathedral, it extends to both sides (2/17).
The planetarium for the Bristol Science Centre, which we compared to the Bean (2/17).
Quaker burial ground in Bristol, used from 1665-1923 (2/17).
The Chaotic Pendulum in St. Mary Redcliffe Church (2/17).
St. Mary Redcliffe Church in Bristol, constructed from the 12th to 15th centuries (2/17).
The house used as Godric’s Hollow in the first Harry Potter movie (2/5).
Lacock doesn’t have many modern disturbances, such as phone lines, so is often used for films (2/5).
The house where Sense and Sensibility was filmed (2/5).
A painted fire-and-brimstone scene that’s been white washed over twice in St. Thomas’ Church (2/5).
William Longspree’s tomb in Salisbury Cathedral (2/5).
Fountain put in Salisbury Cathedral in 2008, designed by William Pye (2/5).
The oldest clock, housed in Salisbury Cathedral, in use since 1386 (2/5)
The Cathedral itself is very very large and cannot fit into one photo (2/5).
The spire at Salisbury Cathedral is 404 feet in the air, the tallest in England (2/5)
Very bad photo of Old Sarum, a medieval town dating to the 1200s (2/5).Proof I actually was at Stonehenge (2/5)
What the kind of rock that Stonehenge was made from looks like before being shaped (2/5)
Steve the cat, a regular visitor to our house (2/4)
The dessert counter in Cafe Lucca, featuring plenty of gluten and/or dairy free options (2/4)
Caprese panini and bumbleberry juice from Cafe Lucca (2/4)
“Lake” that is more of a pond in Victoria Park (2/4)
House near Victoria Park that looks like it should be in a fairytale (2/5)
The Royal Crescent (2/4)
Farmers market that is open on weekends (2/4)
Food from a pub called the Ram, veggie burger and chips and pint of cider (2/1)