On the Isle of Arran a single row including three large orthostats stands a short distance from Brodick at Glen Sheil. It is likely that the row originally consisted of more stones, but given its position within arable land it is remarkable that the row has survived at all. Click on image to open a […]

The North Ings stone row on the North Yorkshire Moors would be at home on Dartmoor. It measures 490.6m long, is sinuous in form and has a sea view reveal at its northern end.

The Devil’s Arrows stone row in North Yorkshire includes three huge orthostats. Originally there were at least four. This impressive monument unusually stands on relatively flat terrain far away from the hills and mountains that are the usual home of the rows.

Row at NY 49241 22238. View from south east. The longer and northermost of the two stone rows on Askham Fell also leads to a kerbed cairn. The Askham Fell row measures at least 208m long and includes 72 stones set in two broadly parallel sinuous lines. The page for this site has recently been updated […]

Plan of Askham Fell Cairn stone row (Source: Cairn after M.W. Taylor and row from a 1:200 survey by Sandy Gerrard). There are two stone rows on Askham Fell in Cumbria. The Askham Fell Cairn stone row includes at least four small stones situated close to an impressive kerbed cairn. The page for this row […]

The closest row to the rows at Callanish is inevitably going to be a bit of a disappointment. Whilst the spectacular Callanish rows are visited by over a thousand people on many days of the year, the unimpressive, but nevertheless interesting row at nearby Garynahine, Cnoc Fillibhir Mhor probably receives a handful of visitors every decade. […]

Sometimes visits to rows can be disappointing. The Eyre Stone rows on the Isle of Raasay are recorded in Canmore as a 20m long double row. This site was visited in August 2017 and found to be a field boundary extending much further than the feature described in Canmore. Whilst the row may have been […]