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A circular countryside walk from the Saxon village of Warbstow to the Celtic hamlet of Treneglos in the tributary valleys of the River Ottery, where the North Cornwall railway once ran. A circular walk from North Petherwin in the river valleys of the Bolsbridge Water that you can combine with a visit to the Tamar Otter and Wildlife Centre. A circular walk down Trebarwith Valley to Trebarwith Strand then along the cliffs above the beach, with magnificent views of the bay between Dennis Point and Penhallic Point and the pinnacles of the coastal slate quarries now colonised by birds and wildflowers.

A circular walk on the creeks of the Fal river network settled by Celtic monks where the ruin of a huge mediaeval church still towers above the trees.

A circular walk across the Iron Age hillfort on the twin headlands of The Rumps and around Pentire Point, with panoramic views of the Camel Estuary and the offshore islands, to the sandy beach at Polzeath. A circular walk from St Ives through the Steeple Woods nature reserve to the monument overlooking St Ives Bay where the eccentric quinquennial ceremony of John Knill has been performed for over years, returning along the coast via the white sandy beaches of Carbis Bay and Porthminster.

A circular walk through two tributary valleys of the River Tamar in a parish that was borrowed by Devon for years, passing the remains of the wharf at the furthest reaches of the Bude Canal. A circular walk from Zennor along the coast via the sea-smoothed granite boulders at Porthmeor Cove to the site of an Iron Age fort on Gurnard's Head, returning from the Gurnard's Head pub on the ancient Churchway to Zennor.

A circular walk in the tributary valleys of Cardinham Water to the remains of the Bury Castle hill fort where the ramparts are still over 14ft high even after more than years. A circular walk at St Ives along the granite coastline and white sandy beaches which have inspired so many artists, through some of the most famous parts of the town including the harbour, The Island and The Tate, and via the church and holy well of Celtic girl Ia who, according to legend, was the first to settle here.

A circular walk on The Lizard from Kennack Sands where some of the oldest prehistoric finds have been made in Cornwall, including an entire lost Stone Age village which was uncovered by a gorse fire in the s.

A one-way walk to St Ives along the beaches from Lelant including the vast expanse of Porthkidney Sands, Carbis Bay and Porthminster Beach, returning on the coastal railway. A circular walk along the Victorian Excursion route from Lizard village to the most southerly point and along the coast path to Kynance Cove with spectacular views, wildflowers, and wildlife including the Cornish Chough.

A circular walk along two miles of beaches around Gerrans Bay which were once used by Portscatho smugglers to land contraband and strewn with the wreckage of sailing ships that overshot Falmouth Harbour and ran aground on The Whelps reef. A circular walk from Sandymouth beach, via the Landmark Trust's historic buildings of Coombe and a derelict mill which is one of the largest bat colonies in England, to the remains of the once great manor of Stowe Barton, the interior furnishings of which can be seen in Prideaux Place at Padstow.

A circular walk with spectacular views of the rock stacks at Bedruthan Steps about which the myth of a giant's stepping stones was concocted for the amusement of Victorian tourists flocking to Padstow and Newquay on the new railway. A walk to the Victorian harbour of Mullion Cove via two sandy coves either side of where Marconi made history by achieving what was thought impossible by many of the scientific community at the time - the transmission of a radio signal all the way across the Atlantic.

A figure-of-eight walk from Readymoney Cove past the Tudor fort and along the coast where Daphne Du Maurier lived to Polridmouth where the shipwreck inspired the end of her book Rebecca, and then along the mediaeval streets of Fowey.

A circular walk from Holywell Bay past the remarkable sacred spring and along the coast to the sandy beaches of Porth Joke and Crantock, returning via the poppy fields of West Pentire and the Cubert Common nature conservation area. A one-way coastal walk, made circular via an initial bus journey, along the ore-bearing cliffs between Perranporth and St Agnes passing the remains of Nobel's dynamite works, Britain's best preserved spitfire base and the Blue Hills of Trevellas Coombe where tin is still processed on a small scale using traditional methods.

A circular walk from Porthtowan, along the coast, valleys and woodland passing engine houses and other relics of Cornish copper mining. A circular walk through the Lizard National Nature Reserve from Predannack to Kynance Cove along the rugged Serpentine cliffs where the "great silver ship" was wrecked in and more than Spanish silver coins have so far been found.

A circular walk from the mansion with possibly the oldest formal gardens in the country to two hills that altered the course of history, creating the wealthiest estate in Cornwall and giving rise to the Cornish China Clay industry.

A circular walk in the Fal valley from Grampound which began as river port in Roman times which evolved into the gateway into West Cornwall in mediaeval times and went on to become the centre of Cornwall's tanning industry.

A circular walk through the World Heritage site of the Luxulyan Valley and surrounding countryside, over the massive viaduct supporting a horse-drawn tram route to Newquay and along the leat that fed Charlestown Harbour. A circular walk on the Roseland from the fishing village of Gorran Haven to the remote, sandy Hemmick Beach via The Deadman's Point of old nautical maps, still marked with a huge cross to warn sailors of the perilous lee shores, and Vault Beach where the wreckage washed ashore.

A circular walk from the woodland of The Duchy to the Holy Well of St Ladock in the river valley where in a gold nugget was found that contained enough gold to make an elegant necklace which is now in Truro museum. A circular walk from Blisland through Waterloo and across the Trehudreth Downs with panoramic views of Bodmin Moor, returning via the moorland brooks and downs of Newton and Metherin.

A circular walk in the upper reaches of the River Valency above Boscastle, where author Thomas Hardy lived and met the love of his life, starting from the ancient Celtic church of Lesnewth to St Juliot church which Hardy restored.

A countryside walk to the Celtic church and Holy Well at Sancreed and the Iron Age village of Carn Euny where a well-preserved underground chamber known as a fogou has puzzled archaelogists for centuries. A circular walk through the horticulturally-famous Trewithen Gardens from Grampound via the hamlet of Golden where the sundial and ornate windows of a farmyard barn give away that it was once a mediaeval manor prior to the Tudor monarchy confiscating the estate for harbouring a Catholic priest.

A circular walk following the coast from Hell's Mouth past the large grey seal colony at Mutton Cove and Godrevy lighthouse to the sandy beaches of St Ives Bay, returning via a pilgrimage route along the Red River Valley.

A circular walk to the creekside church of St Winnow along the River Fowey and Lerryn where hoards of Roman coins have been found on the river banks, and overlooked by the manor house that is thought may have been the inspiration for Toad Hall in The Wind in the Willows.

A circular walk from Poley's Bridge along the Camel Trail past the old china clay driers to Wenfordbridge and crossing the De Lank valley and Pendrift Downs to Blisland, returning over the mediaeval river crossing at Keybridge.

A circular route around historic slate quarries which have now been reclaimed by nature to the ancient quarry at Delabole which was the largest man-made hole in Europe for many years and is still worked, returning via the restored engine house overlooking Trebarwith Valley. A figure-of-8 walk through Bodmin's historic centre to the beacon nature reserve and through the woods at Dunmere to Scarlett's Well.

A circular walk from Pendower Beach to Veryan via Nare Head where, in Victorian times, an unhappily married fisherman lived alone the in cliff-edge cottage, lowering his boat on a rope over the cliff and returning once a week to Veryan to bring his wife fish.

A circular walk through the wildlife reserve around the reservoir lake, past crumbling ruins of Fir Hill Manor and via farmland, a mill and wooded vales that were also once part of the great estate. A circular walk from Wadebridge on the Camel Trail alongside the Amble Marshes nature reserve then across meadows and wooded creeks to the mediaeval church of St Breock, returning via the woods of the Polmorla valley.

A circular walk from the Loe Bar to Dollar Cove passing the wrecks of treasure ships whose cargo still washes ashore, returning via the Halzephron Inn which still has a trapdoor leading to an underground network of tunnels used by smugglers. A circular walk in Kit Hill Country Park, given to the county by the Duchy to mark the birth of Prince William and where a midsummer bonfire is lit to celebrate the ancient Celtic Golowan festival.

A circular walk from the mediaeval bridge at Respryn along the River Fowey through the bluebell woodland of the Lanhydrock Estate to the circular Norman castle at Restormel which had a pressurised piped water system years ahead of its time.

A circular walk via the Victorian obelisk overlooking Padstow, the creek-side church at Little Petherick and the tidal enclosure of Sea Mills, returning via the Camel Trail bridge which carried the railway that brought the first Victorian tourists to Padstow and Cornish fish to London.

A circular walk from England's only Cape, via the engine houses of Kenidjack Valley and perched on rock ledges at Botallack Head, to Levant Mine which had over 60 miles of tunnels beneath the Atlantic and now has a working restored beam engine. A circular walk past the remains of Alfred Nobel's dynamite works to the red-and-yellow ore-rich cliffs above the wreck of the treasure ship Hanover, returning, via the spitfire base, along Perran Coombe where a 2 mile leat once carried water to power a massive waterwheel in a chamber within the cliffs.

A walk on the tracks trodden by the donkeys laden with slate from the coastal quarries of Trebarwith to Tintagel Haven where the slate was loaded onto ships and Tintagel Castle's island, inhabited during the mediaeval period, the Celtic times of King Arthur, and before this by the Romans. A one-way coastal walk, made circular via an initial bus journey, along the dramatic coastline of islands and arches from Boscastle to Tintagel, rated as one of the top five walks in Cornwall.

A circular walk in the river valleys around St Kew - the first recorded village in Cornwall, passing the mediaeval church containing a grave stone from the Dark Ages carved in Latin and the Celtic script, Ogham, also known as the Tree Alphabet as each letter symbolised a different species of tree.

A circular walk through bluebell woodland, fields and along back lanes from Delabole to Camelford's parish church at Lanteglos returning via the Iron Age forts of Castle Goff and Delinuth Camp. A circular walk around Rame Head - the southeastern corner of Cornwall - past the mediaeval chapel and the remains of a huge gun battery, now a nature reserve, on Penlee Point to Cawsand which was once the smuggling capital of Cornwall.

A figure-of-8 walk from St Clether past the ancient chapel and holy well, with views over the Inny Valley, to the Rising Sun pub near Altarnun, serving beer made from the moorland springwater by a local micro-brewery. A circular walk from Coverack to St Keverne, past the treacherous Manacles reef, known as the grave of a thousand ships, where at least a hundred wrecks have been recorded and over a thousand people have drowned. A circular walk from Helland's mediaeval bridge through bluebell woodland and the fields overlooked by the Iron Age rounds at Pencarrow to the Norman church at St Mabyn, dedicated to the daughter of a Celtic King, and returning via the stump of the Neolithic Long Stone which stood for millennia until it was broken up for gateposts in A circular walk though the Mount Edgcumbe Country Park to Kingsand with views over Plymouth Sound including Drake's Island where Drake set sail to circumnavigate the globe, and the breakwater which Napoleon described as an engineering masterpiece as he left England on his prison ship.

A circular walk around the UK's surf capital which was transformed from a tiny fishing village with a few thatched cottages when, in order to export ore from the harbour, a horse-drawn tramway was built across Cornwall which later became part of the Great Western Railway.

A circular walk along the Great Flat Lode, where the Basset family made their fortune from the rich mineral reserves, to Carn Brea where they built a hunting lodge balanced on a tor in the style of a castle.

A circular walk from Gorran Haven to Portmellon via the sheer cliffs from which Henry Bodrugan leapt to escape execution and sheltered Colona Beach, returning through West Bodrugan Woods Nature Reserve and via Gorran church which now has some of the finest bells in the country. A circular countryside walk past the nature reserve at Ventongimps and the engine house of West Chyverton mine, with refreshment opportunities at both Callestick Farm, where you can see the ice cream being made, and Healey's Cyder Farm who offer tours and tasting.

A circular walk along the coast between the golden sandy beaches of Chapel Porth and Trevaunance Cove at St Agnes via the iconic engine houses of Wheal Coates, perched above the breakers. A circular walk along the River Camel from Dunmere through bluebell woods and fields to Penhargard, and along an ancient route lined with wildflowers to Bodmin's historic Jail.

A circular walk in the Allen Valley from Egloshayle though the broadleaf woodland alongside the River Allen past the mills of Hingham and Lemail, returning via the Celtic Three Holed Cross and the remains of Castle Killibury which from mediaeval Welsh texts is thought might be one of King Arthur's several castles.

A circular walk on the Roseland peninsula to St Mawes from the subtropical gardens of St Just church, along Carrick Roads where Europe's only fishery entirely under sail catch oysters using the traditional methods that have sustained their stocks. A circular walk from St Wenn in the upper reaches of the Ruthern Valley, through Rosenannon woods and along the Saints' Way pilgrimage route to the mediaeval church at Withiel, where the Rector shut down The Pig and Whistle for being an ungodly establishment.

A circular walk featuring some of the most spectacular scenery of the North Cornish coast including the rock stacks of Bedruthan Steps, the azure lagoon of the Trescore Islands and the sheltered golden sandy beach at Porthcothan. A circular walk from Boscastle along the dramatic coastline of islands and arches towards Tintagel, following the cascading river up Rocky Valley past the ruined mills and labyrinthine carvings and returning via the mediaeval churches of Trethevy, Trevalga and Forrabury.

A circular walk through Bude and along two miles of sandy beaches to Sandymouth, passing Bude Castle, built on floating foundations by the inventor of limelight, the Victorian Sea Pool, the Half-Tide Cross and the shipwreck of the SS Belem from which the propeller shaft supports the barrel on Barrel Rock.

A circular walk in one of the less well-known areas of Bodmin Moor to the summit of Fox Tor and through the prehistoric remains which date from the Bronze Age and Neolithic times. A circular walk passing the sandy beach at Polurrian Cove, the storm-beaten Victorian harbour at Mullion Cove, and along the cliffs of the National Nature Reserve overlooking Mullion Island, with vibrant wildflowers in spring and summer.

A circular walk on the Helford River where the mild climate and south-facing slopes allow subtropical plants collected by Victorian expeditions to flourish in the gardens of Glendurgan and Trebah.

A circular walk in the West Looe valley to St Nun's Well where it is said that if a bent pin is not left as an offering, clouds of piskies will accompany the visitor home and cause mischief. A circular walk from St Breward past the granite pillars of Devil's Jump to the 8ft Celtic cross and ancient churchyard of Advent at the foot of the moors, returning via the remains of the mediaeval village of Carwether to the Inn used by 11th century monks to build the highest church in Cornwall.

A one-way coastal walk, made circular via an initial bus journey, from Harlyn Bay to Padstow via Trevone, Stepper Point - where a huge stone tower stands as a daymark, the Doom Bar and the sandy coves of Hawker's, Harbour and St George's which join into a single huge beach at low tide.

A mostly circular walk from the Castle-an-dinas Iron Age hillfort with degree views across Cornwall, then into the valley to the River Menalhyl, followed by wooded paths lined with primroses, bluebells and wild garlic, and lanes with vibrant wildflowers. A circular walk from St Ives on the ancient churchway towards Zennor and returning along the rugged coast to Porthmeor where a Victorian cargo ship and the St Ives lifeboat were both wrecked and the ship's boilers are still visible at low tide.

A one-way coastal walk, made circular via an initial bus journey, from Holywell Bay along the coast and Gannel estuary to Newquay, passing the beaches of Porth Joke and Crantock and the headland of West Pentire where there is a spectacular display of red-and-gold wildflowers in June.

A circular walk on The Lizard from the pretty fishing hamlet of Cadgwith Cove, past the Devil's Frying Pan, lifeboat station, restored Marconi wireless hut and the infamous lighthouse, to the most southerly point, returning via two ancient churches and the holy well dedicated to the Celtic Saint accused of being a werewolf. A circular walk between the beaches in Falmouth Bay and where one of the most dangerous marine rescues of modern times took place, requiring the rescue helicopter to fly backwards.

A circular walk on one of the most remote parts of The Lizard from Coverack to the white sand beaches of Downas and Lankidden Coves, where the serpentine underwater landscape provides some of the best snorkelling in Cornwall.

A circular walk from Holywell Bay along the rugged coastline to Perran Beach and across the dunes to the Dark Ages relics of St Piran's Oratory, Church and Cross, returning via the Penhale Sands nature reserve which is carpeted in cowslips during spring. A circular walk from St Just to Cape Cornwall and the Cot Valley where an ancient beach has been eroded from the cliffs at Porth Nanven releasing granite boulders resembling Dinosaur eggs.

A circular walk to Padstow from Trevone beach, which tracks the route taken by sailing ships along the rugged Atlantic coast to the daymark at Stepper Point, past the infamous Doom Bar and the sandbanks of Hawker's, Harbour and St George's coves before finally reaching safe harbour in Padstow.

A circular walk via some of the mediaeval farmsteads on the west of The Lizard to the ancient churchyard of Cury from the coves of Mullion and Gunwalloe where the wrecks of treasure ships still lie.

A short circular walk from the long, sandy beach of Trebarwith Strand to the rugged rocky cove at Backways in which sea foam tornadoes form in windy weather, and returning over the massive headland of Dennis Point with panoramic views of Port Isaac Bay.

A short circular walk at Morwenstow to the cliff edge hut built from driftwood in which Reverend Hawker smoked opium and composed poetry, returning along the river valley to the ancient Bush Inn where medieval monks would rest the night before continuing their pilgrimage.

A circular walk from the surf beach at Crackington Haven to the mediaeval church at St Genny's via the imposing Penkenna Point, where there are spectacular views of the bay and the secluded landing points used by some of North Cornwall's most notorious smugglers and wreckers. A short circular walk in Doc Martin Country including the pretty fishing village of Port Isaac and the historic beach of Port Gaverne with birds-eye views over the harbour. A circular walk along prehistoric trade routes in the Lynher valley from the village of North Hill where the granite was quarried to build Westminster Bridge.

A circular walk along Roseland coast between two sandy beaches from Caerhays Castle where the gardens contain nationally-important collections from the expeditions of Victorian plant hunters. A circular version of famous Hall Walk from Boddinnick to Polruan, recorded as a walk with "sweete senting flowers" in Tudor times and during the Civil War where a gun shot aimed at Charles I is said to have instead killed a fisherman who stood on the same spot moments later.

A circular walk from Morwenstow along the shipwreck coast to Stanbury Mouth where only nature's by-the-wind sailors now run aground. A circular walk to the beach and tiny harbour of Portwrinkle from the small village of Sheviock, thought to be Cornish for "abounding in strawberries", with a church abounding in mediaeval tombs.

A circular walk with lovely views of Veryan Bay to the pretty fishing village of Portloe from West Portholland where one of the last of Cornwall's mediaeval coastal farmsteads has survived. A circular walk in Trebarwith Valley to beaches and the coastal slate quarries of Backways Cove and Trebarwith Strand, and Dennis Point, overlooking the bay and point opposite where the ships moored to be loaded with roofing slates which were also brought down the valley on a road covered with beach sand to stop the horses being flattened by runaway carts.

A circular walk along the coast past the towering cliffs of Bosigran Castle via the white sand and huge boulders of Porthmeor Cove to the site of an Iron Age fort on Gurnard's Head, returning from the Gurnard's Head pub via the ancient Zennor Churchway.

A circular walk from Crackington Haven, with panoramic views of the Shipwreck Coast, to the long, sandy Strangles beach, returning through bluebell woodland along the Ludon river valley. A circular walk in the Tamar Valley at Gunnislake where Victorian canal systems, engine houses and tramways have been recolonised by nature and kingfishers rather than barges now journey up and down the river. A circular walk from Blisland through the De Lank granite quarry, used for many famous buildings including Royal Opera House, between the moss-covered boulders and trees of the De Lank river valley and across the Pendrift Downs, passing Jubilee Rock - a huge granite boulder, decorated with carvings.

A circular walk from Vicarage Cliff along the coast path to Marsland Mouth at the Devon border, returning through fields to Morwenstow rectory, church and the Rectory Tea Rooms - the last stand of the Cornish cream tea before the Devon border. A circular walk from Rilla Mill with views across Cornwall to the Cheesewring and Kit Hill, and along the River Lynher through the Colquite Woodland reserve and via medieval bridges to where the ancient mill stood until the s and the leats can still be seen.

A circular walk including some of the more remote parts of the coast path around Port Isaac Bay, passing the Donkey Hole at Barrett's Zawn and returning through the abandoned hamlet of Dannonchapel. A circular walk through the Millook woodland reserves to the ancient gnarled oak forest of The Dizzard, returning along the coast with panoramic views to Hartland Point, to the chevron-folded cliffs and honeycomb reefs of Millook Haven.

A circular walk following the coast from the historic fishing village of Mousehole through the Kemyel Crease nature reserve and around the towering cliffs of Lamorna Cove with views over Mount's Bay, returning along the route was that taken by the Victorian postman on his round from Penzance. A circular walk along the rollercoaster path from Port Quin, descending into Port Isaac, with spectacular views of the harbour, via the old houses of Roscarrock Hill including Doc Martin's, one with roof timbers tied on by an anchor chain, and the Sunday School with a bell from a shipwreck.

A circular walk along the volcanic coastline north of Boscastle including Cornwall's highest cliff, North Cornwall's largest grey seal colony and The Strangles beach with its spectacular arch known as the Northern Door.

A circular walk though the wildflowers of the Kilkhampton Common nature reserve and woods of the Coombe Valley, returning via the remains of the Norman castle at Penstowe which consisted of a stone tower perched on the top of a steep hill but surrounded by two baileys, rather than the usual one, the reason for which is a mystery.

A circular walk above the white sand crescent of Lantic Bay and the small coves of Lantivet Bay where a battle was once fought between smugglers and Customs men, and following an ancient cart track along the stream through the woods to the mediaeval church of Lansallos. A circular walk from Lerryn, along wooded creeks and across fields, to the church of St Veep which is the only one in England where the bells were cast in perfect tune.

A circular walk visiting prehistoric stone circles, crosses and tombs and along the granite cliffs from Lamorna Cove to the sea-polished boulders of St Loy's Cove where sailors of a sinking vessel were able to climb to safety onto a large ship which had been wrecked there seven months before.

A circular walk from St Neot though the valley of the River Loveny, past a prehistoric settlement, through bluebell woodland and along the River Fowey, and returning via the church, famous for its mediaeval stained glass. A circular walk around Nare Head, past the restored Cold War nuclear bunker, to the pretty fishing village Portloe, with views along the length of The Roseland coast and over The Whelps reef - a graveyard for sailing ships that misjudged the entrance to Falmouth.

A circular walk along the rugged North Cliffs hiding smuggler's coves such as Ralph's Cupboard, to the sandy beach and historic mining port of Portreath, returning via the bluebell woodland of Illogan and Tehidy Country Park.

A mostly circular walk to Cornwall's two highest tors passing prehistoric remains including the holy well, summit cairns and settlements. A circular walk alongside the pristine beaches of Whitesand Bay, where huge shoals of mullet are still caught off the beach using the traditional seine nets in the way they have for hundreds of years.

A circular walk from Pentewan to Mevagissey via The Lost Gardens of Heligan which were discovered in the s after 7 decades of neglect and what followed The Times described as "The garden restoration of the century". A circular walk along the coastline from Boscastle via the Pentargon waterfall to the seal colony at Buckator, returning along the Valency valley. A circular walk towards St Ives from Zennor following the Coast Path past the haunts of the legendary mermaid of Zennor to the islets of The Carracks, frequented by seals, and returning on the Coffin Path, along which villagers made their final journey to Zennor church.

A circular walk from the coast to the highest area of moor on West Penwith passing engine houses and prehistoric monuments and with spectacular heather in late summer.

A circular walk from Bossiney through broadleaf woodland to the spectacular waterfall at St Nectan's Glen, climbing up to the burial place of a Cornish King, overlooking Tintagel, then back across the downs with views over Trebarwith Valley. A circular walk through the gardens of Cotehele to Calstock where Cornwall's largest Roman fort once stood, the Vikings allied with the Cornish to fight off the Saxons, and more recently railway wagons were lifted over ft by steam power from the quay to the top of the viaduct.

A circular walk to the remote sandy beach at Tregardock, returning along the coast path with panoramic views of Port Isaac Bay, through the wildflowers of Treligga Downs and via Backways Cove. A circular walk from Port Gaverne around Port Isaac Bay to Barretts Zawn where a tunnel leads to the beach, through which donkeys used to haul slate. A circular walk in an area of Cornwall so off the beaten track that No Man's Land is a real place name and a breeding colony of monkeys live in the woodland, in a sanctuary set up by father of the classical guitarist, John Williams.

A circular walk from the white sandy beach at Sennen Cove along the towering granite cliffs via Land's End to the song of the sea cave at Nanjizal. The best way to see Land's End. A circular walk from Cubert's Celtic churchyard through the cowslip meadows of the Penhale Sands nature reserve and on paths lined with wildflowers along the river valley to reach St Pirans Round - the remains of the mediaeval amphitheatre. A circular walk around the valleys of the River Inny and Penpont Water to the mediaeval church at Laneast and the old bridge at Gimlett's Mill from the 15th century "Cathedral of the Moors" in Altarnun, set beside a 6th Century Celtic cross where churches and chapels had been throughout the Dark Ages.

A circular walk near Fowey from the tiny harbour of Polkerris, past the daymark tower on Gribbin Head and along the coast where Daphne Du Maurier lived and based many of her books on, to the sandy beach at Readymoney Cove, returning on the Saint's Way.

A circular walk around Whitsand Bay from Portwrinkle to Downderry which includes a mile along the beach at low tide. A circular walk from Porthleven to the cliff-edge engine houses of Rinsey Head and Trewavas where the under-sea mine, set out with tables and food for the annual Tribute dinner, is said to have been breached by the sea just minutes before all the miners were due underground. A circular walk along the coast from Talland Bay to Looe, passing the pilgrimage site of Looe Island which Jesus was said to have visited as a child, and returning via the ancient Giant's Hedge in Kilminorth Wood and Talland's mediaeval church.

A one-way coastal walk, made circular via an initial bus journey, along the Shipwreck Coast from Crackington Haven to Boscastle passing the largest seal colony in North Cornwall, the highest cliff in Cornwall and the long, sandy beach at The Strangles. A one-way coastal walk, made circular via an initial bus journey, from the fishing port of Mevagissey to Charlestown - one of the best-preserved Georgian ports in the world and an engineering masterpiece which included a seven-mile-long leat.

A circular walk from Poundstock through bluebell woods along the river to the pretty pebbles and chevron-folded cliffs of Millook Haven and along the coast path with panoramic views from Bridwill Point.

A circular walk from Tregardock, passing the long, remote sandy beach, to the ruins of the mediaeval manor of Dannonchapel, and includes one of the steepest and most spectacular sections of the North Cornish Coast path with vibrant wildflowers in spring and summer.

A circular walk along the coast from Polruan to the white sandy beaches of Lantic Bay, returning via Lanteglos Church and along the creek with panoramic views of Fowey. A circular walk at St Gennys from the mediaeval church, via the smuggling routes though bluebell woods along the stream and an Iron Age clifftop fort crumbling into the sea, to some of North Cornwall's most remote coastline.

A circular walk from the sandy beach at Porthpean, past the brilliant white shingle beaches at Silvermine to the Iron Age fort on Black Head, returning via the site of an Iron Age metal works with spectacular views over St Austell Bay. A one-way coastal walk, made circular via an initial bus journey, along the Shipwreck Coast from Crackington Haven to Widemouth Bay passing the bluebell woodland of ancient twisted oaks at The Dizzard, chevron folded rocks and honeycomb reefs of Millook Haven and fossil beds of Wanson Mouth.

A circular walk from the lost port of Pentewan along the coast to the remains of the Iron Age fort overlooking St Austell Bay on Black Head, returning via the nature reserve that was once the King's wood and the trackbed of the horse-drawn tramway used for china clay and Sunday School outings.

A circular walk along the rugged coast from Portreath towards Porthtowan passing small coves and remnants of the clifftop mines beside the old RAF base, and returning via the horse-drawn tramway that brought fortune to Portreath harbour, where its "lighthouse" and "monkey house" remain from the shipping activity. A one-way walk from Port Isaac to Tintagel along towering cliffs, past the long, sandy beaches of Tregardock and Trebarwith, the slate pinnacles of the coastal quarries and via the mediaeval cliff-top church to the castle of Arthurian legend.

Download the iWalk Cornwall app and use the QR scanner within the app to find out more about any of the walks above. Enjoy the walks by being guided by the app Download the app and use it to explore the walks and to purchase a guided route. The app will direct you via satnav the start of the walk. The app guides you around the walk using GPS, removing any worries about getting lost. Each time there is a new direction to follow, the app will beep to remind you, and will warn you if you go off-route.

A map shows the route, where you are and which way you are facing. Detailed, well-tested directions are also included which follow you as you walk. Each walk includes lots of information about the history and nature along the route. Once a walk is downloaded, the app doesn't need a phone or wifi signal during the walk. The app counts down distance to the next direction and estimates time remaining based on your personal walking speed.

App in iTunes Store. App in Play Store. Download Android app from Google Play Store. Sort by steepness Sort by length Sort by title. The Camelford Way 1. Hayle and The Towans 2. King's Wood and Pentewan 3.

Poundstock to Penfound 3. Bude to Northcott Mouth 3. Polzeath to St Enodoc Church 3. Rock to St Minver 6. Blisland to Lavethan Wood 2. Hallwell Plantation to Lesnewth 2. West Pentire and Polly Joke 2. St Tudy to Wetherham 2. Bodmin town and beacon 2. Warbstow Cross and Bury 2. Week St Mary to Penhallam 2. St Agnes Beacon and Wheal Coates 3. Padstow to Harbour Cove 3.

St Keverne to Porthallow 3. Jacobstow to Poulza 3. Wheal Maid and Poldice Valley 3. Watergate Bay to Newquay 3. St Newlyn East and Lappa Valley 3. Watergate Bay to Porth 3. Newmills to Tregadillett 3. Lanhydrock to Respryn 3. St Issey to Sea Mills 3.

St Mabyn to Pencarrow House 3. Mylor to Flushing 4. Tehidy Country Park to Deadman's Cove 4. Tremail to Davidstow 4. Porthcothan, Bedruthan Steps and Mawgan Porth 4. Crantock and The Gannel 4. Kennack Sands to Cadgwith 4. Helford to Dennis Head 4.

Marazion to Perranuthnoe 4. Constantine Bay to Porthcothan 4. Deadman's Cove to Red River Valley 5. St Breward to King Arthur's Hall 5. Altarnun and West Moor 5. Rock to Polzeath 5. St Anthony Head 5.

Feock to Devoran 6. Golitha Falls and Siblyback Lake 6. Dunmere to Grogley Halt 6. Widemouth to Bude 6. Daymer Bay to Padstow 6. Truro to Roseworthy 6. Budock Water and the Lakes 6. Wadebridge to Polbrock 6. Golitha Falls to Trethevy Quoit 7. St Columb Major to St Mawgan 7. Boscastle to Minster Church 2. Two Coombes of Lansallos 2. Charlestown to Porthpean 2. Port Quin to Lundy Bay 2. St Agnes to Trevellas Porth 3. St Breward to Lank 3.

Hayle Valley from St Erth 3. Luxulyan Valley circular 3. Retire, Withiel and Tremore 3. Although their main home is in London, they spend a lot of their time at their Cornish home on The Lizard.

More about Jenny Agutter. At the age of eight he started sailing at Restronquet Sailing Club and entered his first competitive race at the age of ten. More about Ben Ainslie. John Arnold - - watchmaker and inventor Born in Bodmin in , John became one of the very best watchmakers in Britain, striving to produce ever more precise chronometers. John Arnold is known for refinement of the chronometer escapement and balance spring.

He set up a factory in Chigwell, Essex to produce his chronometers and in produced the first pocket chronometer. John Arnold made very accurate regulator clocks for the Royal Observatory at Greenwich. His marine chronometers were of such quality that Captain James Cook used them on his South Sea voyages. John Arnold died at Eltham in Kent on 11th August Sir John Arundell - ? He married Mary Cary. It was not until August 17th, after running out of ammunition and food, that Sir John surrendered to Colonel Richard Townsend.

This was the second longest siege of the English Civil War. The siege of Raglan Castle was two days longer. Sir John is buried at Duloe in East Cornwall. She is probably remembered for the Channel 4 comedy series Absolutely , where her best-known character was a schoolgirl who sat on the edge of a desk. She left the show after four episodes, making her one of the shortest-lived cast members.

Morwenna lives with the comedian and novelist David Baddiel and their two children. More about Morwenna Banks. Jonah Barrington to present - squash champion Jonah was born in Morwenstow on 29th April Between and , Jonah won six British Open titles. He now lives near Glastonbury Tor, training young squash players from around the world at Millfield school. He also coaches his youngest son, Joey, who had a world ranking of 27 in April As a child John visited Cornwall on holiday regularly as his father owned several properties at Trebetherick.

From the age of 67 Betjeman began to suffer from Parkinson's Disease and a series of strokes reduced his mobility. He died at his home in Trebetherick, Cornwall on 19th May , aged 77, and is buried half a mile away in the churchyard at St Enodoc's Church.

William Bickford - - Inventor William was born in Ashburton, Devon in January and then moved to Truro and later to Tuckingmill in Camborne, where he worked as a currier dressing, finishing and colouring leather.

He is best known for inventing of the safety fuse for igniting gunpowder used in mining. In he invented a machine to weave and thread two layers of jute yarn over a small tube of gunpowder, which would then be "varnished" with tar in order to make it waterproof. He developed a fuse which, would burn at a known rate of 30 seconds per foot length of the fuse.

He started a factory in Tuckingmill with his son-in-law, George Smith, to produce the safety fuse. In the first year the company produced 45 miles of fuse. William died in , just before the factory opened.

The factory is now closed and has been replaced by industrial units. There is a plaque on the buildings commemorating Bickford and his invention. It was not until he was 16 that he formally began his naval career on HMS Hunter as an able seaman.

In Bligh was selected by Captain James Cook to join the Resolution as sailing master and accompanied Cook on his third and final voyage to the Pacific. He returned to England in with news of the final voyage and the death of Captain Cook. More about Captain William Bligh. He is the last surviving British gold medallist from the London Games.

He grew up in Falmouth with a father who was a passionate sailor and a pioneer of sailing events. David was educated at Harrow and went on to work at the British Aircraft Corporation. Stewart Morris was a young sailor who would often come to Cornwall to sail with David's father. The sailing was held in Torbay between 3rd and 12th August. There were a total of seven races.

The racing was very tight in the Swallow class and, by the final race, Bond and Morris needed to be in fifth place or better to win. They finished fourth and gold was theirs. It was the only sailing medal won by Great Britain in the Olympics. Bond and Morris never sailed together again after the Olympics. David retired from competitive sailing, getting married and raising twin daughters. He did return to sailing with his wife in 's, and they won a number of national titles together.

He later became a yacht builder in Cornwall. The following year they moved to the Bristol china works, and here Henry remained for six years until the business failed.

Henry went to London with just one guinea of his own and five pounds borrowed from a friend. At first he started enameling watches and fans but then progressed to making enamel and watercolour portraits. The couple went on to have 12 children, of which 10 survived.

Also in he exhibited his first picture at the Royal Academy. This was a portrait of his wife and was an unusually large enamel for that period. In he exhibited " A Muse and Cupid ", the largest enamel painting ever undertaken at that time. In he was appointed enamel painter to the Prince of Wales. On 15 April he was elected a Royal Academician.

In his eyesight failed and he reluctantly took the Royal Academy pension. He died in London on 17th December He played for local non-league side Looe as a centre forward and, despite his small frame, he scored over goals in a season, including ten in a single match against Tavistock! He signed for Plymouth Argyle as an amateur in while he still worked as an auctioneer in the week.

He scored 83 goals in league matches for Argyle. In —35 Ray scored 14 league goals in 24 games and also won his first cap for England, against Wales on 29 September England won 4 - 0. Two months later, he was one of the seven Arsenal players who played for England against World Champions Italy in the "Battle of Highbury" match, which England won 3—2.

In all Bowden represented his country six times, scoring once, against Wales in February In all he played matches for Arsenal, scoring 48 goals. With the outbreak of World War II, first-class football was suspended, and the year-old Bowden decided to call it quits. He returned to Plymouth, where he ran a sports shop with his brother Austin. Ray died on 23rd September , at the age of 89, by which time he was the last surviving player of the great inter-war Arsenal side.

After a brief education Billy became a tin miner in Cornwall and later in Devon, where he became a drunkard. Billy married Joanna in and they has seven children. In he had a close escape from a mining accident and later said that he was converted to Christianity in November of that year through reading John Bunyan's Visions of Heaven and Hell.

Billy became attached to a group of Methodists known as the Bible Christians and became a well-known though unconventional preacher; his sermons being punctuated with spontaneous outbursts of singing and dancing. Billy was not only a preacher; he and Joanna raised two orphans along with their own children and were generous in giving help to people around him.

Billy raised enough money to build three new Methodist chapels; one in his home village of Twelveheads, one at Carharrack, and a third, nicknamed 'Three Eyes' chapel because of its three windows, at Kerley Downs near Baldhu. William James, the American psychologist and philosopher, in his The Varieties of Religious Experience , referred to Billy Bray as "an excellent little illiterate English evangelist". One of Billy's favourite sayings, which he used as a response to people who complained about his enthusiastic singing and shouting, was "If they were to put me in a barrel, I would shout glory out through the bunghole!

In 'Three Eyes' chapel, the only one of the three he built that is still standing, was dedicated to his memory. They lived at 25 Chapel Street, Penzance. They were married on 29th December at Guiseley Parish Church.

Their first two children, Maria and Elizabeth were born in Hightown, near Liversedge, West Yorkshire, in and After they moved to Thornton, they had four further children: In he obtained a place at Balliol College, Oxford to study for a degree in zoology, gaining a second class honours degree.

In September he became head of biology at Newquay Grammar School for boys, where he remained until he retired in It featured an amateur detective called Dr Henry Pym and murder in a school. The first Wycliffe book, Three-Toed Pussy , was published in Between and , Burley wrote 22 books featuring Cornish detective Charles Wycliffe , which became the basis for the popular Wycliffe television series.

He died while working on Wycliffe's Last Lap which would have been the 23rd Wycliffe novel. Books by Charles Causley. His father died from a lung condition in and Charles had to leave school at the age of 15 to support the family. His first play, Runaway , was publishes when Charles was just After the war he trained in Peterborough to be a teacher. On qualifying, he returned to Launceston to teach at the National School and remained there until he retired.

In he was appointed as a Bard of the Cornish Gorsedd. In he was awarded the Queen's Gold Medal for Poetry. In he was awarded the CBE. He was highly regarded by his fellow poets and on his 70th birthday many of them, including Ted Hughes, Elizabeth Jennings, Roger McGough and Seamus Heaney, contributed to a collection of poetry and prose tributes published in his honour.

He was sent to Britain at a very young age to be educated. He did not return to Siam now Thailand until he was Prince Bira went on to become a Grand Prix driver, racing in 19 Grands Prix between to and scoring a total of 8 points. Prince Chula died of cancer on 30 December at the age of He was the first Cornishman to play for the English national team. He started his professional football career with Huddersfield Town in His England debut was against Ireland in , where he scored just 30 seconds after the start of the match.

This is the third fastest England goal of all time. His only other England appearance was against Scotland in , where he scored again. He later ran a pub in New Cross, Lewisham, London. Jack continued to live in South London until he died on 19 April at the age of He became a life peer in In , he was also elected a vice-president of the International Association of Athletics Federations.

On 25 August , he was re-elected for another four year term. Selina Cooper - - Suffragist and trade union activist Selina was born in Callington in as Selina Coombe but moved to Barnoldswick in Yorkshire as a child following the death of her father from typhoid. She worked from the age of 12 in Barnoldswick Mill. She became active in the trade union and learnt basic medical skills, as most of her co-workers could not afford doctors.

Selina married Robert Cooper, a committed socialist and trade unionist who had been sacked from the Post Office for his union activities. They had three children, but only two of them survived infancy. Selina was horrified when the Pankhursts eventually resorted to arson. They did not accept that the vote was an end in itself. In she was chosen to be one of four women to present the case for women's suffrage to Herbert Asquith, the Prime Minister at the time.

She was later elected to the town council and went on to become a local magistrate. In the s Selina Cooper played a prominent role in the campaigns against fascism, against military conscription and to protect women's rights. She died in William's father died in October and in they lost their family's investment in the South Sea Company failure. William was apprenticed to the Bevan Brothers in London and the Bevans later set him up in business in Plymouth.

He brought his brothers, Philip and Benjamin, into the partnership and bought out the Bevans' interest in William discovered china clay near St Austell, Cornwall and devised a way of making porcelain, which previously had to be imported from China.

Cookworthy helped Eddystone lighthouse builder John Smeaton with the development of hydraulic lime, a form of mortar which will set under water and was essential to the successful building of the lighthouse.

Smeaton also designed Charlestown harbour. In William founded a works at Plymouth for the production of Plymouth Porcelain. William died on 17 October His father was a bank manager from Essex who went on to become a missionary in Africa.

Chris was a buyer of ladies underwear in his youth before becoming involved in motor racing through his brother Andrew, who owned a body shop in Woodford Green.

He started racing in in a Ford Anglia and went on to race a variety of other touring cars until he tried his hand at single seaters in a Merlyn Formula 3 car. His second grand prix, the US at Watkins Glen, ended with a suspension failure and tyre problems during the race. Chris also competed in many other forms of motor racing, including saloon cars, notably with a Ford Capri; sports cars, including a period with the Dome team in the early s; Formula 3 and Formula One of the highlights of his career was a third place finish in the 24 Hours of Le Mans.

John was born on 10th December in Redruth. He lived his early life in St Austell. John became interested in politics at what he describes as "the unnaturally early age of 11" when, following the death of Hugh Gaitskell, Harold Wilson won the election for Labour.

His mother and uncle went on to become involved in local politics as councillors for different parties. More about John Curtice. He lived most of his life in Porthcothan, where his family have lived for four generations after moving there from Padstow. More about Nick Darke.

Two years later she met and married another actor, George Gosling Davenport. After Georges death in , Mary lived with her daughter. She is buried at St Paul's, Covent Garden. His father was a woodcarver. He was educated in Penzance and then Truro Grammar School. He became an assistant in the newly opened Pneumatic Institution of the scientist, Dr Beddoes, in Bristol.

He was president of the Royal Society for seven years and knighted in Also in he was asked to devise a miners lamp that would not ignite flammable gases after an explosion in a coal mine at Feeling Colliery near Sunderland killed 89 miners. His solution to the problem was relevantly simple and easy to make. He used a fine wire gauze to cover the flame in the lamp. Air passes through the gauze to provide the flame with oxygen, but the denser explosive gases were prevented from coming into contact with the naked flame.

Although Davy patented his invention, he allowed anybody to use it. He was also the founder of the Zoological Society, that runs the zoo in Regents Park. He died in Switzerland at the age of 51 in May Richard Driscoll to date - screenwriter, film producer, actor and film director Richard was born on 14th June in Cornwall.

He specialises in horror films in 3D. Richard was also an extra in Star Wars: Return of the Jedi as an X-Wing fighter. It is scheduled for release in June Books by Daphne du Maurier. Her first novel, The Loving Spirit , was published in Daphne du Maurier wrote three plays, the first being an adaptation of her novel Rebecca in Read more about Daphne du Maurier and her novels. He is best known for playing the part of Gus, the station manager, in Drop the Dead Donkey.

His stage name of Robert Duncan came from taking the first name of his younger brother, Duncan. He also played Peter Hayes in Casualty in and Robert still does a lot of theatre work. In he toured in a production of "Witness for the Prosecution" by Agatha Christie.

He currently lives in Hertfordshire with his partner, the former model and professional photographer, Jean Havilland. As a left-sided midfielder and winger, he came through the youth ranks at Peterborough United and made his league debut aged 15 years days, in a 2—1 win at Brentford on 3 May He made a total of 58 appearances for Peterborough in all competitions, scoring six goals. He struggled during his three year stint at Spurs and, in , spent two months on loan to Bradford City, where he made 13 appearances and scored one goal.

He scored his first Premiership goal at Spurs in a 2—2 draw with Everton on 17 August Etherington made 51 appearances for Tottenham, 28 of these as a substitute, scoring two goals, against Bolton in the FA Cup and Everton in the league. He completed games for West Ham, in all competitions, scoring 18 goals, before being sold to Stoke City, on a three and a half year contract, on 8 January However, the team failed to score a single goal in their three group matches, and finished bottom of their group.

He had five brothers and five sisters. On 9 April at Sanna-i-Yat, Mesopotamia now Iraq , 22 year old Private Fynn this was the incorrect spelling of his surname in Army records and was never corrected earned the Victoria Cross for his most conspicuous bravery: Seeing several wounded men lying out in front he went out and bandaged them all under heavy fire, making several journeys in order to do so.

He then went back to our advanced trench for a stretcher and, being unable to get one, he himself carried on his back a badly wounded man into safety. He then returned and, aided by another man who was wounded during the act, carried in another badly wounded man. He was under continuous fire while performing this gallant work. One report is that although he was wounded he survived the night attack, only to be killed the following year in a field hospital, that was hit by an enemy shell, at Ypres or at Noel Plain, 50 miles south of Bagdad on 30 March Another report is that he died of his injuries later on the day of his gallantry.

The location of Iraq and date of 31st March is the most likely. In he was also remembered at his home town of Bodmin when an estate was named "Finn VC Estate" in his honour. A plaque commemorating the event can be seen opposite the library in Bodmin. His VC is now kept locked away in a vault after it was donated to Bodmin Town Council, it has not been shown in public for many years.

Bob Fitzsimmons - - Triple world boxing champion Born 26th May in Helston, Robert Fitzsimmons was the youngest of 12 children. At the age of 10 Bob and his family moved to Timaru in New Zealand. By Bob was an established boxer with a fight record of 11 wins from 11 fights. In Bob had moved to San Francisco where he won his first world championship, beating Kack Dempsey to win the world middleweight title.

In March he knocked out Gentleman Jim Corbett in the 14th round to add the world heavyweight title. This was the first championship bout ever to be filmed.

His third title, in , was the world light heavyweight championship, which he won by beating George Gardner on points. Bob continued boxing around the world before returning to Chicago, where he died of pneumonia on 22nd October There is a plaque on a cottage in Wendron Street, Helston to mark his birthplace. The name on the plaque is Fitzsimons with one 'm' as it appears on his birth certificate.

Throughout his boxing career and in his many biographies Fitzsimmons was always spelt with a double 'm'. Arriving at Blackheath they were confronted by 10, of the king's men under Lord Daubeney. A statue of the two men was unveiled at St Keverne on the th anniversary. A commemorative plaque was unveiled at Blackheath Common at the same time.

Mick attended school in Norway and became fluent in Norwegian. His exam results were poor and he dropped out of school at the age of In he moved to London to pursue a career as a drummer. Mick's first gig was in Peter Barden's band The Cheynes. Read more about Mick Fleetwood and Fleetwood Mac. His television debut was in in the Channel 4 drama Hearts and Minds , playing Tony, the nephew of Christopher Eccleston's character, Drew Mackenzie. He played Will Cairns in two episodes of Emmerdale in Also in he played the part of the male martyr in Elizabeth , starring Cate Blanchett and Joseph Fiennes.

In , , and again in he played the part of Mark Redman, the long-lost son of Mike Baldwin, in Coronation Street. In he played Marcus Fagen in the Canadian television series Starhunter.

Jonathan Fox - present day - Paralympic swimmer Jonathan was born in Plymouth on 30th May with cerebral palsy. In the London Paralympics in he won the Gold medal in the m Backstroke S7 , having already set a new world record of 1: Her father committed suicide when Dawn was Dawn went on to study at the Central School of Speech and Drama in , where she met her future comedy partner, Jennifer Saunders.

Both of them had came from RAF backgrounds and had grown up on the same base, without ever meeting. Dawn and Jennifer shared a flat whilst at college and were influenced to do comedy by their flatmates as part of their college projects. French and Saunders eventually came to the attention of the public as members of The Comic Strip, a part of the alternative comedy scene in the early s.

Read more about Dawn French. He moved with his family to Porthleven, in His service number was In July he won the Distinguished Flying Cross. Read more about Guy Gibson. A cadet in the Bengal Infantry at the age of 15, Walter was posted to India, arriving in October Following his death a ft tall memorial obelisk was erected on the Bodmin Beacon.

She didn't start rowing until while she was teaching in Bath. Helen won a gold medal in the senior single sculls at Women's Henley in and followed up with a 3rd place rowing for the Reading University team at the Women's Eights Head of the River Race in Lottery funding allowed Helen to give up her teaching job to concentrate on her rowing.

She was paired with Heather Stanning in the women's coxless pairs for the World Cup Series, gaining a 9th place in Bled and a 5th place in Munich. They won a silver medal at the World Rowing Championships.

In they won the British rowing trials and a further silver medal in the World Championships in Bled, Slovenia. This was also the first ever Olympic gold medal for British women's rowing. To commemorate their success Royal Mail painted a post box near the harbour in Penzance in gold paint. The British pair also appeared on a 1st Class stamp the following day. On 15th September Helen became engaged to television wildlife presenter Steve Backshall in Namibia. They first met at a Sport relief event in In August , along with partner and maid of honour Heather Standing, Helen repeated her achievement of winning the gold medal in the women's coxless pairs in Rio.

Queen Anne made him Lord High Treasurer in In he became Viscount Rialton and Earl of Godolphin. Books by William Golding. He grew up in Marlborough, Wiltshire but spent many childhood holidays in Newquay.

He attended Marlborough Grammar School, where his father was a science master. In William went to Oxford University as an undergraduate at Brasenose College, where he read Natural Sciences for two years before transferring to English Literature.

William Golding joined the Royal Navy in He also participated in the invasion of Normandy on D-Day, commanding a landing ship that fired salvoes of rockets onto the beaches, and then in a naval action at Walcheren in which 23 out of 24 assault craft were sunk.

At the end op the war he returned to teaching and writing. He was awarded the Booker Prize for literature in for his novel Rites of Passage , the first book of the trilogy To the Ends of the Earth. He was awarded the Nobel Prize for Literature in In he was knighted. William Golding died of heart failure at Tullimaar House on 19th June He was buried in the village churchyard at Bowerchalke, Wiltshire.

He left the draft of a novel, The Double Tongue , set in ancient Delphi, which was published posthumously. He is survived by his daughter, the author Judy Golding, and his son David, who still lives at Tullimaar House. In he moved to Perranporth, where he lived until He wrote another 11 novels before he wrote the first of the Poldark novels, Ross Poldark , in In all he wrote 51 books, including 12 Poldark novels, the non-fiction Poldark's Cornwall and his autobiography, Memoirs of a Private Man.

His novel Marnie was made into a film of that name by Alfred Hitchcock in , but the setting was changed to the USA and many details changed. A lot of Winston Graham's manuscripts and papers were donated to the Royal Institute of Cornwall by his children after his death.

Simon Grant - present Television presenter and actor. Simon was born on 3rd July or 3rd November in Falmouth. He went on to become a regular presenter on CBBC. More recently he has starred in a television commercial for the online insurance and holiday finders 'Money Supermarket. He was mortally wounded at the Battle of Lansdown Hill outside Bath, in which his Royalist army defeated the Parliamentarians of Cromwell.

The Cornish soldiers in his command then returned to Cornwall carrying his body. He is buried in a tomb at Kilkhampton Church near Bude. Richard died as captain of HMS Revenge in September after bloody battle against a fleet of about fifty Spanish ships. The Gurney family could trace its ancestry back to the Counts de Gourney, who arrived in with William the Conqueror. Goldsworthy went to Truro Grammar School. After leaving school studied medicine with a Dr Avery at Wadebridge and took over the practice in He married a farmer's daughter, Elizabeth Symons, from Launcells and settled in Wadebridge where he practiced as a surgeon.

In , Gurney leased some land overlooking Summerleaze Beach at Bude and started construction of a new house to be built amongst the sand hills. The property rested on a concrete raft foundation, one of the earliest examples of this form.

Here, Gurney developed the principle of illumination by the forcing of oxygen into a flame to increase the brilliance of that flame. He called this bright light the Bude Light. Bude lights were fitted in the House of Commons. It is claimed that he replaced candles with 3 of his lamps and they lit the House for 60 years until the arrival of electricity. This work was applied to lighthouse lamps, in the choice of light source and the use of magnifying lenses to intensify the light.

He introduced a system of on-off patterns to enable those at sea to identify which lighthouse they could see by virtue of the flashing. The Gurney Stove, an invention which Gurney patented in , was used extensively to heat a variety of buildings.

Its most interesting feature is the use of ribs to increase the external surface area of the stove, thereby increasing the amount of heat transferred into the room. He was was knighted by Queen Victoria in , shortly before suffering a stroke.

He retired to his small house at Poughill near Bude with his daughter until his death on 28 February He is buried at Launcells parish church. In he married Nancibel Beth Gaunt. They had one son. Halliday taught English and history at Cheltenham College from to After he retired from teaching, they moved to St Ives, where he began his professional writing.

He wrote or edited more than 20 books in his lifetime, including a volume of poetry, Meditation at Bolerium. His compendium A Shakespeare Companion was a basic reference work for a generation of readers. It was first published in and the book went through a major revision and updating for a new edition in to mark the quarter centenary of Shakespeare's birth.

Frank died on 26th March at the age of He studied philosophy, sociology, and politics at Clare College, Cambridge, and then worked in the film industry.

He now lives in London with his wife, Clare, who runs a human rights charity called Reprieve , and their daughter, Clemency. He has trained in fencing, aikido, jujitsu, and kickboxing.

John Harris - - Poet John was born and raised in a 2-bedroom cottage at Bolenowe Carn, a small village near Camborne. At the age of ten or twelve he went to work at Dolcoath mine. At this time he started writing poetry in celebration of his native landscape around Carn Brea as well as the scenic splendours of Land's End and the Lizard. John could not afford pen and paper, so he improvised with blackberry juice for ink and grocery bags for paper. In the s he married Jane Rule and together they had two sons and two daughters.

Around one of his poems was published in a magazine. The poem attracted great interest, and he was encouraged to produce a collection of poems, which was published in Soon after he became a Scripture Reader in Falmouth, where he spent the second half of his life. During this time he produced his most important work, the poem A Story of Carn Brea He died in having requested that he should be buried at Treslothan Chapel, near the village of Troon and at the foot of Carn Brea.

He became interested in everything mechanical from an early age, but his greatest interest was in aircraft. During the First World War, he served on anti-Zeppelin patrols and also as a flying instructor. After being shot down by British anti-aircraft fire on one of the first night bomber missions of the war, he was invalided out of the RFC at the age of He returned to Cornwall and enrolled in a correspondence course in automobile engineering. After the war, in , he opened the first garage in Perranporth.

He has previously competed in the Monte Carlo Rally in and subsequently finished in the top eight places in , and In Donald won the class for unlimited sports cars at the Brighton Speed Trials, driving an Invicta, in a time of Read more about Donald Healey. Barbara then won a County scholarship to the Royal College of Art and studied there from until she was awarded the diploma of the Royal College of Art in She later studied for a period in Italy.

Her first marriage was to the sculptor John Skeaping and they had a son, Paul, in She married the painter Ben Nicholson on 17 November They has already had triplets in Simon, Rachel and Sarah. The couple divorced in Barbara created a memorial to him, entitled Madonna and Child, in the church in St Ives. Barbara was made a Dame in She died during a fire in her St Ives studio in Cornwall on 20th May She was aged He was educated at Bodmin Comprehensive School, where he made his performing debut in , playing Foot Tapper by The Shadows in front of the entire school.

The same year he joined local band The Jaguars and they played at local venues until All left school on and joined another Cornish band, The Onyx. Together they toured the UK and Europe for several years. They appeared on Radio One quite regularly.

The band recorded 7 singles on the Pye label. In he formed Rogue and recorded 3 albums for CBS. Initially put together as the house band at the Sawmills Recording Studio at Golant in they, as The Mechanics got their big break in as the backing band to Leo Sayer. In - All toured with Elkie Brooks. He wrote and recorded with Suzi Quatro in In the next couple of years Al wrote music for television, films and corporate videos as well as gigs and recording with The Mechanics.

In he was teaching guitar in some local schools. After a two-year battle with a brain tumour, Al died on 6th July at Bodmin Hospital. He is remembered each year at the Alstock Festival. Ellen Hunter OBE - present day - paralympics able-bodied cyclist and tandem pilot. Elen was born in Wrexham on 12 February She now lives with her husband, Paul, and two children in Penryn near Falmouth.

He was an apprentice carpenter and worked as a timber man in the local tin mine. His fine bass voice and natural comic talent made him a regular pub attraction. He played over games for the Pirates Rugby Team, now better known as the Cornish Pirates, between and His first television appearance was on the local ITV station, Westward, as a co-host of their Treasure Hunt quiz program. His first national television appearance was on the Des O'Connor Tonight show in Apart from a record nine appearances in Des O'Connor's shows he has appeared five times on Jim Davidson's Generation Game , including two demonstrations on how to make a Cornish pasty.

He now lives just out of Cornwall at Lewdown near Okehampton but spends most of the year on tour. Tour dates can be found on his official website. His father was one of two curates to the Rector of St Columb Major, and later consecrated though not enthroned as the first Bishop of Dunedin.

Henry's earliest interest in the Cornish language is mentioned in an article by Robert Morton Nance entitled "Cornish Beginnings". In Henry Jenner continued his interest in Celtic languages, and in he read a paper to the Philological Society in London, his subject being the Manx language.

The following year he read another paper on the subject of the Cornish language at Mount's Bay. In he discovered, whilst working in the British Museum, forty two lines of a medieval play written in Cornish around the year The following year Jenner and Duncombe-Jewell took Cornwall's application for membership of the Celtic Congress, then meeting in Caernarfon. Shortly afterwards he published his Handbook of the Cornish language and the Cornish Revival was born.

His version of Cornish was based upon the form of the language used in West Cornwall in the 18th century, although his pupil Robert Morton Nance would later steer the language revival towards mediaeval Cornish. In , after working at the British Museum for more than forty years, Henry and his wife Kitty retired to Hayle, Kitty's home town and in January he was elected as the Librarian of the Morrab Library, a post he held until He died on 8th May and is buried in St. After his father died in , he was sent to live with his uncle in Virginia City.

He later moved to live with another uncle, who was a blacksmith in Reno. Richard Jose quickly became Reno's Blacksmith Balladeer, singing as he pounded out horseshoes and repaired farm equipment. He took singing lessons at Bishop Whitaker's School for Girls. In a friend, who was the manager of a California minstrel group, introduced him to Charles Reed, a booking agent. Once on Broadway, Jose was taken to heart by the city's music lovers, and he introduced more songs there than any performer in history.

In the 's, he began to make annual tours of Europe, where he sang for the crowned heads of every nation. On a tour of South Africa, Cecil Rhodes once closed down his diamond mines so his employees could attend Jose's concert. Chances are, they were Cornish miners. Richard began recording for the Victor Talking Machine Company, and made the company its first million dollars, when he cut, Silver Threads Among the Gold , the song which became his anthem.

When silent movies became popular at the turn of the century, Jose performed in one of the earliest, Silver Threads Among the Gold , in For its opening in New York's Madison Square Garden, Jose stood in the wings watching the movement of the performers lips on the screen and sang his famous theme song.

Richard's voice did not adapt well to radio so he gave up singing in the 's. In , California Governor William D. Stephens had appointed him to the position of Deputy Real Estate Commissioner, a job he held until his death in San Francisco on 20 October Though largely forgotten in America, he is still remembered in his native Cornwall.

A silver trophy donated in his honor by some American friends is annually awarded to the best choir in Cornwall. She is best known for playing the part of Carla Connor in Coronation Street on and off since At the age of 22 she enrolled at the North Cheshire Community Theatre. During her time there she got her first television role, playing Helen, a hair salon crimper, in two episodes of Brookside.

As a youth he worked for the Scottish explorer Hugh Clapperton and in went with him to northern Nigeria with the aim of exploring the Niger River. Both Lander and Clapperton suffered from a series of illness and Clapperton died on 18th April Richard Lander survived and returned to England in July Richard undertook a second expedition to the Niger area in , when he was accompanied by his brother John.

On his third trip to the area, in to , Richard was killed by African natives near Fernando Po on 6th February He did not know his mother, who abandoned him when he was five years old, until their re-acquaintance when he was 21 years old.

His relationship with his father was difficult, given that the man had been jailed for insurance fraud, was an associate of the Kray twins among the foremost criminals in London at the time and was continually in debt. In , Cornwell transferred to MI6, the foreign-intelligence service, and worked under 'Second Secretary' cover in the British Embassy at Bonn; subsequently transferred to Hamburg as a political consul.

His intelligence officer career was ended by the betrayal of the covers of British agents to the KGB by Kim Philby, a British double agent. His third novel in , The Spy Who Came in from the Cold , became an international best-seller and remains one of his best known works. Following the novel's success, he left MI6 to become a full-time author. He has published over 20 best-selling novels. They had one son, Nicholas, who writes as Nick Harkaway.

Despite the majority of his early schooling being at home, because he suffered from rheumatic fever, George went on to study at Trinity College London.

His first symphony, written at age 19, was premiered by the Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra in His first opera, Iernin , was performed in at Penzance. Many of his shipmates were drowned and he was the last man to escape from the compartment where he was working.

After the war, Lloyd resumed composing music and wrote two more symphonies. His opera, John Socman , was commissioned for the Festival of Britain. In all, he wrote 12 symphonies. His final work, a Requiem, was completed 3 weeks before his death in London on 3rd July , aged Lower also did his own research on the heart and its workings.

He followed the way that blood circulated as it passed through the lungs and learned that it changes when exposed to air. He was the first to observe the difference in arterial and venous blood. Lower proved that it was possible to transfuse blood from animal to animal and from animal to human intravenously.

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