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VIKING COOK TOP - VIKING COOK


Viking cook top - Big pressure cooker.



Viking Cook Top





viking cook top






    cook top
  • A cooking unit, usually with hot plates or burners, built into or fixed on the top of a cabinet or other surface

  • A kitchen stove, cooking stove, cookstove or cooker is a kitchen appliance designed for the purpose of cooking food. Kitchen stoves rely on the application of direct heat for the cooking process and may also contain an oven, used for baking.





    viking
  • any of the Scandinavian people who raided the coasts of Europe from the 8th to the 11th centuries

  • The term Viking (from Old Norse vikingr) is customarily used to refer to the Norse (Scandinavian) explorers, warriors, merchants, and pirates who raided, traded, explored and settled in wide areas of Europe and the North Atlantic islands from the late eighth to the mid-11th century.Roesdahl, p.

  • Of or relating to the Vikings or the period in which they lived

  • Viking is the second studio album by the American punk rock band Lars Frederiksen and the Bastards.











I'm baaaa-ck




I'm baaaa-ck





Have been away a while, going back to my North Yorkshire roots. My first sight of Roseberry Topping always means home.
Now must catch up on all my visiting and commenting!

Info from wikipedia:
The Roseberry area has been inhabited for thousands of years and the hill has long attracted attention for its distinctive shape. A Bronze Age hoard was discovered on the slopes of the hill and is now in the Sheffield City Museum. It was occupied during the Iron Age; walled enclosures and the remains of huts dating from the period are still visible in the hill's vicinity.

The hill was held in special regard by the Vikings who settled in Cleveland in large numbers during the early medieval period and gave the area many of its place names. They gave Roseberry Topping its present name, which is one of only a handful of known pagan names in England. "Roseberry" came from Old Norse O?ins bjarg ("Odin's rock or crag"), after the Norse god Odin.[3] The name changed successively to Othensberg, Ohenseberg, Ounsberry and Ouesberry before finally settling on Roseberry. "Topping" is a corruption of toppen, an Old Norse word for a hill. The naming of the hill followed a well-established pattern in continental Europe of hills and mountains being named after Odin or the Germanic equivalent, Wodan. ?lfric of Eynsham, writing in the 10th century, recorded how "the heathens made him into a celebrated god and made offerings to him at crossroads and brought oblations to high hills for him. This god was honoured among all heathens and he is called ... O?on in Danish."

In 1736, the explorer James Cook's family moved to Airey Holme Farm at nearby Great Ayton. When he had time off from working on the farm with his father, young James would take himself off up Roseberry Topping, which gave him his first taste for adventure and exploration, which was to stay with him for life.

Roseberry Topping can be seen from many miles away and was long used by sailors and farmers as an indicator of impending bad weather.












roseberry topping with bluebells IMG 7490




roseberry topping with bluebells IMG 7490





The Roseberry area has been inhabited for thousands of years and the hill has long attracted attention for its distinctive shape. A Bronze Age hoard was discovered on the slopes of the hill and is now in the Sheffield City Museum. It was occupied during the Iron Age; walled enclosures and the remains of huts dating from the period are still visible in the hill's vicinity.

The hill was held in special regard by the Vikings who settled in Cleveland in large numbers during the early medieval period and gave the area many of its place names. They gave Roseberry Topping its present name, which is one of only a handful of known pagan names in England. "Roseberry" came from Old Norse O?ins bjarg ("Odin's rock or crag"), after the Norse god Odin.[3] The name changed successively to Othensberg, Ohenseberg, Ounsberry and Ouesberry before finally settling on Roseberry. "Topping" is a corruption of toppen, an Old Norse word for a hill.[4] The naming of the hill followed a well-established pattern in continental Europe of hills and mountains being named after Odin or the Germanic equivalent, Wodan. ?lfric of Eynsham, writing in the 10th century, recorded how "the heathens made him into a celebrated god and made offerings to him at crossroads and brought oblations to high hills for him. This god was honoured among all heathens and he is called ... O?on in Danish."[5]

In 1736, the explorer James Cook's family moved to Airey Holme Farm at nearby Great Ayton. When he had time off from working on the farm with his father, young James would take himself off up Roseberry Topping, which gave him his first taste for adventure and exploration, which was to stay with him for life.

(from wikipedia)









viking cook top







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Post je objavljen 09.11.2011. u 10:32 sati.