The linear project area mirrors the rise and decline of the railways and extractive industries, challenging inherited ideas of the stability of rural communities and our relationship with the landscape. Quarry sites provide refuges of uncultivated undisturbed land where since quarrying stopped unexpected plants and animals have moved in making the most of a habitat of rocky outcrops and thin low nutrient soil. The development of blast furnace technology can also be detected through the contrasting remains at Beck Hole and Grosmont, the latter of international significance relating to a move away from large stone structures towards less enduring iron-clad construction. TEL will work closely with landowners and land managers to extend and strengthen natural habitats in the landscape. For example conifer plantations represent the uses of the landscape for commercial forestry in the 20th century with recent increases in timber prices , changes in farm practices represent increased mechanisation and changing Freshwater pearl mussel crop and flock regimes, whilst the moorland represents the significance of grouse shooting to the management of the upland and its ever increasing contribution to the local economy. The appendix contains the documents produced in the delivery phase which support the LCAP.
The idea was to put into words the elements — landscape, environment, heritage and the feelings engendered — that make the North York Moors what it is i. This has included all aspects of project development required for the submission of the Landscape Conservation Action Plan LCAP , for example commissioning external contractors, securing landowner permissions and consents, research into landscape character and ongoing outreach across and beyond the TEL area. In addition the landscape has been exploited for recreational and tourism activities as well as agriculture and forestry and remains dynamic to this day. Sue Clifford and Angela King. This demonstrates the changing ways in which the landscape has been exploited since the end of the last Ice Age and illustrates the active and transformative impact of humans on the landscape. These records are particularly significant as they have been researched and documented by local history groups and as such the scale and extent of local knowledge of the industrial landscapes is extensive.
The eroding structural remains here provide an iconic backdrop and demonstrate an older aesthetic perception of the value of landscape based on the sublime. The three stages in the evolution of the Whitby to Pickering Railway, from horse drawn, to transitional lightweight steam, to mature standards can be seen together in an accessible location which is unusual. They are significant in the developing rural economy and represent local distinctiveness and the latest in the sequence of ways in which the landscape has been exploited. For the sake of presentation, the one published here excludes abbreviations, prefixes, alternate spellings, words with dashes, words over 29 letters and words under three letters.
For the sake of presentation, the one published here excludes abbreviations, prefixes, alternate spellings, words with dashes, words over 29 letters and words under three letters. During the Development Phase, TEL has benefitted from this knowledge in directing and developing the TEL LPS and during the Delivery Phase will seek to bring this accumulated knowledge together to share and enthuse others and create a comprehensive and permanent record for the first time. The development and spread of the rail network is legible in the landscape. Woodland in the Murk Esk Valley P: The TEL area The key areas of work for TEL Hay Meadows in Rosedale Cross-cutting Underpinning the key historic environment, natural environment and interpretation components, there will be a programme of skill training, a very inclusive and large volunteer programme, a community fund to support smaller local projects and a small project staff team to manage delivery of the overall TEL Programme. Other family names that are common today re-appear within the place names for farms and mines, within census records, graveyards and within the photographic archives, as such the landscape heritage is embedded within the population of the TEL LPS area. Rosedale dale head in winter 2.
This landscape has special qualities and the focus of the biodiversity programme is strengthening and extending natural habitats, especially native and ancient woodland, hay meadows and the rivers and streams which run through the landscape. These often isolated man-made sites can be extremely valuable for biodiversity such as cliff nesting birds like Peregrines and Kestrels and alpine plants like saxifrages.
At last, the influence that the early railways and the discovery of abundant seams of ironstone had on the development of the industrial north east and across the world will be recognised, understood and celebrated — including by an audience beyond the North York Moors whose very heritage was fashioned by this intriguing story….
Set in the s, 18 series of Heartbeat were made between and , creating a staggering episodes, all to the backdrop of the parts of the TEL landscape. Animating the result Using a diff library, the difference between words can be isolated. However this is not a designed landscape; its aesthetic is one of fortuitous development over time and has changed dramatically through its biography before, during and after industry, to its current perception a place of natural beauty and wild tranquillity. Rosedale dale head in winter 2.
Mine adit at Rosedale East The geology has resulted in characteristic landscape features with the variation from upland to enclosed valleys representing the complexity of Jurassic formations and their subsequent glaciation in the TEL LPS area. The natural heritage value of the area is high as it encompasses a rich variety of habitats and includes sites and species of international, national and regional concern. Because each word is used only once, the resulting list would be different depending on its starting word. This Exploited Land represents a dramatic and distinctive landscape which tells a story of geological richness, technological innovation, community dynamism and endeavour as people moved in and out of the area. Some of these surviving structures are monumental in scale and are located in outstanding landscape settings.
The ironstone deposits in the TEL LP area contributed to the shifting geographies of industries in North East England and the establishment of P: Middlesbrough as a centre of iron-making and its impact on the nation and indeed the world. The recent Tour de Yorkshire passed through Rosedale and the Esk Valley, here the number of informal blue and yellow bikes and the miles of associated bunting is evidence of the passionately engaged communities. The Executive Group have contributed to the project development throughout and in the creation of the supporting documents, for example playing a role in the recruitment process of the TEL project staff, commenting on tender documents, and the evaluation of work packages, in prioritising the projects included in the final submission and in sharing information and the enthusiasms that have shaped the Scheme. The range of activities volunteers are involved with includes support at visitor centres, car parks, rebuilding dry stone walls, maintenance of the Public Rights of Way network, wildlife and heritage survey, practical habitat management and a range of other tasks. The development of blast furnace technology can also be detected through the contrasting remains at Beck Hole and Grosmont, the latter of international significance relating to a move away from large stone structures towards less enduring iron-clad construction. Significance 2.
These photographs record life during and after industry and demonstrate how the landscape has been used and has changed over time. These industrial landscapes now demonstrate the mixed fortunes that were encountered during the industrial exploitation of the TEL LPS area. Gillies Jones are contemporary glassmakers based in the former Blacksmiths shop at Rosedale Abbey. As a result the project submitted is as detailed as possible pending the result of the HLF decision making process. They are significant in the developing rural economy and represent local distinctiveness and the latest in the sequence of ways in which the landscape has been exploited. As such the standing fabric or buried and earthwork deposits have, on the whole, been less damaged by modern development or previous archaeological research than similar sites elsewhere.