KeepTurningLeft Season 6 part 11 Lindisfarne

The Farnes

Just look at the channels behind the island – it is like sailing through a piece of artwork. I have never been anywhere like this place. I am not a spiritual man but…….

 

lind 9 lind 4 lind 3 lind 2 lind 5 lind 1 lind 6 lind 7 lind 8 lind 14 lind 13 lind 12 lind 11 lind 10

Thanks for watching the film. If you wish to stream it then use the expander button on the film and click to HD to watch it at it best stream. If you wish to download the film in HD then you can access the digits by clicking on the vimeo logo on the bottom right of the film,setting up a free viemo account and the download links will miraculously appear. The films are available for freemans – a gift from one MOB small boat sailor to another. If you are enjoying the films and want to encourage me to continue with the journey and posting films please feel free to make a speciously hypothecated contribution towards the project. All funds will be spent on completing and filming the journey around Britain or replacing the cameras that get eaten away by salt water. Feel free to make copies of the films for other sailors to watch.

 

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My address is Genoa Lodge, Deben Lane, Waldringfield, Suffolk IP12 4QN

This is about Dylan Winter's Blog, KTL 6: Humber to the Forth.

19 Responses to “KeepTurningLeft Season 6 part 11 Lindisfarne”

  1. 24 December, 2014 at 8:24 pmBob Bohme says:

    Thanks for putting me on to Liz Carroll and John Doyle, just brilliant.
    Happy Christmas to you.

    Bob

  2. 25 December, 2014 at 10:01 amGeorge says:

    Happy Christmas Dylan , hope you have a relaxing & peaceful day with friends and family.

    I’m saving this film up for this evening once all the commercial stuff on TV is over and the kids are in bed.

    Cheers
    G

    • 25 December, 2014 at 12:31 pmdylan winter says:

      thanks george

      there are times when I look forward to retreat to the films to do some editing

      seeing all that sunshine and open space can be very therapeutic

      D

  3. 26 December, 2014 at 10:52 amJohn B says:

    Hi Dylan, hope you’re having a good Christmas. You mention having been to Amble, which is SWMBO’s home town. It doesn’t appear in the film. Did you not film there, or did it get edited out? Shame if it did, as it’s an interesting place with a hermit’s cave up the river Coquet and a brilliant view of Warkworth castle.

    Best wishes

    John Booth

  4. 26 December, 2014 at 5:15 pmJulian R.M. Wheel says:

    Hi Dylan, enjoying the trips immensely and the music…have a great Xmas and New Year, not to mention a libation or two.Noticed John’s comment above, lovely place Amble, my father was up there post war ( RAF Air Sea Rescue) the Coquet was teeming with salmon then…..

    • 26 December, 2014 at 11:30 pmdylan winter says:

      I loved Amble, I did film a fair amount of footage there, but failed to find anything that really got me going – loved the beach and the wildlife though. They used to catch tuna in the north sea – but guess what – the fishermen caught them all

  5. 29 December, 2014 at 8:27 amJes says:

    Also Alnmouth, seem to remember you had a nice time there, it is beautiful, maybe you could do an outtakes vid??!

  6. 2 January, 2015 at 9:57 amEuan Mckenzie says:

    I’m tending to give you the full fiver every few films and it sometimes takes three bites to get through them maybe others are similar and this will affect your ratio of views to donations

    I’m also way behind in that I’ve only had time to watch half of what I have downloaded

    Hopefully others may be similar and revenue will increase as a result

    • 2 January, 2015 at 11:03 amdylan winter says:

      anyone else having probs getting through paypal? – if you can remember the problem buttons then I will have another crack at it

      d

  7. 6 January, 2015 at 11:42 pmMax says:

    Wonderful stuff Dylan… a vivid and evocative glimpse of the Northumberland coast from a small boat and, in particular, you seem to have captured some of the magic of Lindisfarne in easily downloadable form.

    I was moved sufficiently to make a well-deserved donation.

    However, I did think your comments about Grace Darling were mean-spirited so I’m afraid I had to dock you £1. Hyperbole, furore and media frenzy – yes (and the story of her life after the rescue leaves a bitter taste). But all that came, uninvited, long after the Darlings took the decision to put out in the coble, in the belief that they were the only hope for those left stranded on the rocks and on the grim understanding that they risked their lives in doing so. The successful outcome was an act of great skill, strength and courage.

    • 7 January, 2015 at 12:06 amdylan winter says:

      I agree – I take it all back – but…………….. although I knew of her name I did not know his

      they both took the same risk – she got the money and the adulation – he got zip all

  8. 7 January, 2015 at 12:45 amMax says:

    Her dad was a serial rescuer and made a habit of such things (although by many accounts he took some persuasion in this case). I’m sure that his role would have been well recognised among his peers and locally and that probably meant more than the national frenzy thrust on poor Grace.

    What I’d never picked up until recently is that he was convinced the North Sunderland (Seahouses) lifeboat would not be able to come out given the conditions, but that it did in fact make the journey, finding only the dead left on the rocks. The lifeboat crew, which included Grace’s brother, then sought shelter at the lighthouse on the grounds it was too difficult to return to port. There’s a movie moment there, with the Darlings stunned that the lifeboat crew have turned up… and the crew stunned that the Darlings somehow have 9 survivors at the lighthouse. The lifeboat was weather-bound, with insufficient food, dry clothing and accommodation, for three days and even then couldn’t get back into Seahouses. No shortage of unsung heroism that day.

  9. 14 January, 2015 at 8:28 pmMick Bull says:

    For Info Dylan. Amongst your souvenirs, the metal window sash weight on the wooden spar was probably a crab pot weight still on part of the pot. We use to use them on the South coast as well

  10. 25 March, 2015 at 8:35 pmJohn S. says:

    I enjoyed this video very much, thanks, John S.

  11. 17 May, 2015 at 10:04 pmJohn says:

    I enjoyed it as well. Even though I know lots of fishermen and ex-fishermen who are quite jolly. Particularly in the pub.

    • 17 May, 2015 at 10:11 pmdylan winter says:

      if you can drop the mast and the boat only draws 13 inches then that really opens things up for a small inland adventure

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