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Hatfield House, the childhood residence of Elizabeth Tudor, after she was exiled from her father's court, following the disgrace and execution of her mother, Anne Boleyn. It is also the property where she received word that she was now Queen of England, after the death of her sister, Mary I.


Indian Mound Cemetery, Romney, WV.

Elvis 1972


Roadtripping the Hatfield and McCoy Trail: 500 miles of mountain towns and scenic bliss

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Hatfield House, Hertfordshire, England source: UltraPanavision on Flickr.


February 26, 1972

February 26, 1972: A Pittston Coal Company’s coal slurry impoundment dam collapses in Logan County, West Virginia, and 138 million gallons of black waste water and sludge pours into the Buffalo Creek valley below, killing 125 and injuring over 1,100 people. In its legal filings, the company referred to the accident as “an Act of God.”


Hatfield House, Hertfordshire Constructed in 1611 under the orders of William Cecil's son, Robert, Hatfield House is within reach of London, and lies adjacent to the site of Hatfield Palace, the childhood home of Elizabeth I. The interior features fine Jacobean furnishings, historical mementos and a collection of more than 10,000 books


Willamette University Hatfield Library clock tower


Black, white, and a grid of ventilation bricks.