St Peter’s Kirk in Sandwick on Orkney looks so beautiful in the low sunshine, standing quietly alone in its graveyard. It’s now owned by the Scottish Redundant Churches Trust. In the 19th Century 544 people would pack into the tiny austere space. That’s half of the population then. With a mere 18 inches of pew each, people were thinner in those days; and they knew what to do with their elbows.
The Brough of Birsay from the air One end of the Brough of Birsay in Orkney is very different from the other. read more
The Bay of Noup The Bay of Noup looks to have beautiful sand on this rocky and rugged coastline. read more
The Grip of Cleaton The history of Westray is told in two small volumes. One is its telephone directory, with its handful of names,… read more
Holland Farm from the air Every time I visit Papa Westray I say "Next time I visit Papay I must have a look at all… read more
St Anne’s Kirk, Papa Westray, from the air I've got three cameras with me, sitting in the back of a four seater aircraft flying over the islands of… read more
Letting go of your own shadow When the plane from Westray takes off I'm just over the wheels and I see us let go of our… read more
Pierowall Bay Just a glimpse at Pierowall from the air tells you all you need to know about why the Vikings held… read more