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.
Tag: St Trinian’s
The Highlander on the main Douglas to Peel Road at Greeba
I have always admired this lovely little property that stands at the foot of Greeba Mountain and which is also closely associated with the Buggane of St Trinian’s Church which is just down the road from this location (I will cover St Trinian’s Church on another post sometime). The Highlander which has been a Public House since the late 1800’s has now closed it’s doors in April 2012 for the last time. The image was captured on my Nikon S8200 Camera resized and cropped in Adobe Photoshop CS6 Feel free to make any comments either on this website by clicking the “Write comment” below or by logging onto my Facebook Page enjoy. Click on the image for a larger view.