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Photo of the Week

Pen-y-ghent 694m, in the Ribblesdale region of Yorkshire, gets its distinctive shape from two thick horizontal layers of limestone, which have eroded more slowly than the sandstone layers between them. The name derives from the Old Celtic Cumbric language, once spoken widely in the region; in Cumbric, as in modern day Cymraeg, Pen means ‘top’ or ‘head.’ ‘Ghent’ may come from either the word for ‘edge’ or ‘border’, or from the Cymraeg ‘gwent’, meaning ‘wind,’ so together translates as either ‘Hill on the Border’ or ‘Hill of the Winds’.

Photograph by Granville Harris

About Granville Harris

Granville Harris is a Yorkshire based professional photographer with a passion for landscape and the great outdoors. His approach has always been the same; to make maximum use of locations using quality light, good composition and bold colour. These essential elements have led to his work being used extensively in advertising, editorial, and fine art markets.

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