The Howgill Fells are hills in Northern England between the Lake District and the Yorkshire Dales, lying roughly in between the vertices of a triangle made by the towns of Sedbergh, Kirkby Stephen and Tebay.
Geography and geology
Parts of the southern Howgill Fells lie within the Yorkshire Dales National Park, though they have been within the modern county of Cumbria since the county boundary changes in 1974. They were originally shared by the West Riding of Yorkshire and Westmorland
- The Howgill Fells in Cumbria www.visitcumbria.com
- Name Origin Research
- Northern England , Graham Uney , Cicerone Press Limited , 2002 , Chapter 19 "The Howgill Fells" , p.160 , google books preview
- Marr, J. E.; Fearnsides, W. G. (1909). "The Howgill Fells and their Topography". Quarterly Journal of the Geological Society. 65: 587. doi:10.1144/GSL.JGS.1909.065.01-04.34.
- The Howgill Fells www.yorkshire-dales.com
- Howgill Fell : topography penrithramblers.oeg.uk
- Cumbria www.outofoblivion.org.uk
- The Southern Howgill Fells www.yorkshiredales.org.uk
|This Cumbria location article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.|