The Vampires Grave in Malew Churchyard.

A trip to Malew wouldn’t be the same without taking a look at this famous grave.

I have a few images on this website of this fascinating grave but this time I have added a video for anyone intending to try and find it.

Feel free to make any comments either on this website by clicking the “Leave a comment” above or by logging onto my Facebook Page enjoy – Click on the image for a larger view.

Vampires Grave - Malew - © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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Sugarloaf Rock at the Chasms 🇮🇲

If you like the sound of nature turn the volume up on the short video clip as there are Razorbills, Guillemots Fulmars, Choughs and Gulls to be heard.

Feel free to make any comments either on this website by clicking the “Leave a comment” above or by logging onto my Facebook Page enjoy – Click on the image for a larger view.

The Chasms - © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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An image and a short video whilst standing on the Cairn of Breeze Hill in Laxey and overlooking Laxey Harbour and the upper and lower sections of old Laxey 🇮🇲

Feel free to make any comments either on this website by clicking the “Leave a comment” above or by logging onto my Facebook Page enjoy – Click on the image for a larger view.

Laxey from Breeze Hill - © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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A few internal and external images of this famous Manx church to go with my last video of the church of Ninian (now always called Trinian) which stands beside the Douglas To Peel Road under Greeba Mountain.

It was built in the 12th century on the site of an ancient keeil and extensively altered in the 14th century. A number of cross slabs are kept inside the ruined church on the site which has no public access.

The ruins are the scene of the story of the Buggane of St Trinian’s who persistently blew off the church roof as fast as it was rebuilt. The village tailor undertook to make a pair of breeches as soon as the roof had been completed which would then drive the Buggane away. The tailor was down to the last button but ran out of thread and whilst away the roof was again blown off.

Feel free to make any comments either on this website by clicking the “Leave a comment” above or by logging onto my Facebook Page enjoy – Click on the image for a larger view.

St Trinian’s Church - Marown

St Trinian’s Church - Marown

St Trinian’s Church - Marown

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Monks Bridge – Ballasalla 🇮🇲

Three images and a very short video of this beautiful historic bridge.

The bridge was also known as the Crossag, which crosses the Silverburn River near to Rushen Abbey, dating from the mid-14th century the four feet wide packhorse bridge is an example of only a few which survive in the whole of Britain.

Feel free to make any comments either on this website by clicking the “Leave a comment” above or by logging onto my Facebook Page enjoy – Click on the image for a larger view.

Monks Bridge - Ballasalla - © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

Monks Bridge - Ballasalla - © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

Monks Bridge - Ballasalla - © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

A short video of Monks Bridge in Ballasalla…Enjoy

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Here is an image and a very short video of  the magical, mystical, beautiful and truly original Fairy Bridge at Kewaigue, Braddan. 🇮🇲

Standing here made me feel like I was not alone, so eerie but so very peaceful…

My late father used to visit this magical place when he was a kid and told me many times about it and how he loved to walk out there.

Feel free to make any comments either on this website by clicking the “Leave a comment” above or by logging onto my Facebook Page enjoy – Click on the image for a larger view.

The Real Fairy Bridge - © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

A short 54 second video captured at the Fairy Bridge in June 2020….Enjoy

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Love this slate plaque, anyone like to guess where it is? 🇮🇲

Ned Maddrell
1877 – 1974
The last native speaker of Manx Gaelic
often sat here with his friends
putting the world to rights.
C’red t’ou coontey jee’m nish?

Feel free to make any comments either on this website by clicking the “Leave a comment” above or by logging onto my Facebook Page enjoy – Click on the image for a larger view.

Ned Maddrell - © Peter Killey - www.manxscenes.com

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