Fact or fiction is hard to determine, but the thigh bone at the grave site shows that the man buried there would have been six feet seven inches tall which is huge today but would have been unheard of in the 17th Century.
The grave of Little John is at this church in Hathersage.
The banner for the church.
Interior of St. Michael's Parish in Hathersage
A church has been on the site since 1125, but it is believed that a monk’s cell was on the same site in the 7th Century. The current church may date to the 13th century, with at least one stained glass window dating to late in the 14th century
Colorful Stain Glass at St Michael's Church
Charlotte Bronte stayed for a time at the vicarage in 1845 and is thought to have taken the Eyre name from that stay, along with two nearby halls, North Lees which was the model for Thornfield and Moorseats called Moor House in the story.
Views of Fields from the Churchyard, Hathersage
David Mellor is an English designer of arts and crafts to modern kitchen and dining pieces.
The workshop is circular and a very intriguing building.
Josuah Wedgwood, English potter and entrepreneur.
Founded 250 years ago in the town of Barlaston near Stoke-on-Trent in Staffordshire, southwest of Derbyshire, stands the now modernized Wedgwood factory.
Interesting pottery pieces woven and huge stand outside the factory.
Garden Pottery at Wedgwod
While the factory tour was interesting, photographs could not be taken beyond the reception area where this display was housed.
Church of the Crooked Spire, Chesterfied.
Hidden 14th Century Church with the spire added in 1362. It is both twisted and leaning, twisting 45 degrees and leaning 9 ft 6 in (2.9 m) from its true center. Reminds me of a Dairy Queen ice cream cone.
In the rugged area of Dovedale ar these hiker's stepping stones across the River Dove.
The Dove River in autumn.
The stones span the River Dove.
A group of students on the stepping stones -- fun to send their teacher copies of the photos of the class.
My sister and brother-in-law who toured with me in Derbyshire shown here at the Dovedale stones.
The Historic Collection of Trams at Crich
In 1975 at out of use limestone quarry in Crich, Derbyshire became the home of the Crich Tram Museum.
Restored Trams are lined up in a storage facility.
Formed by enthusiasts, the trams and the museum are run by volunteers and tram supporters.
The trams come from all around England and include very old horse drawn trams, but most on exhibit are electric.