Separate names with a comma.
Discussion in 'Quizzes & Games' started by paulravuslante, 8 Feb 2011.
You think rightly -- an anagram. Your floor.
Good place for a Northern wander around, but watch out for crazy Andrew, the mixed-up warden!
Yep, why have one anagram when three can be found?
Mine, I take it.
North of the border: publicity exercise, expire with dignity
Best I can do for a hint, is an alternative part-clue. How about, after the ":" increase; namely; water source
I think it's Addiewell, which I admit is somewhere I've never heard of
Addiewell it is (I confess that I had to scour the timetable stations-index, to discover it). Your floor.
Layers every one, so no cock, but serviced three times per day!
Apologies for double post
Hensall it certainly is. Weird to have one train per day in one direction and two in the other, but that's our wonderful railways for you. Back to you again.
Long ago, there was a narrow-gauge branch line in Poland which had one train per day in one direction, and none in the other -- however, that country is "something else" in a number of ways !
Disjointed aardvark golfs e'en less at place where three rivers join the sea
Narrowing things down very considerably: at this station there is a connection between the "regular" national network, and a heritage line.
This one might confuse people - I thought I knew what it was, but the letters didn't fit.
Looking on t'internet, I found that my answer was known for a time as:
Ravenglass FOR Eskdale
I tend to rely on my 2013 -- 14 complete GB Rail Timetable: got "R for E" from there. Had better, in future, check on the Net; sorry about, as came to be, unfair clue ! neilmc, your floor.
British brown butterfly found not far from Bahamas; it's Glorious around here!
Just to kick off, though I doubt that this will be right: Meadowhall??
Nope and nope. Two ways to approach this:
a) find a British butterfly list and study the names (there's not all that many)
b) think what (and where) Bahamas and Glorious have in common and cast your net a bit wider
Going in almost totally "blind", I'll try: Tyseley (though what that might have to do with butterflies, I know not).
Calthrop's on the right lines, or should I say the right line?.
Duh ! Small Heath, I think.
Small Heath it is indeed - a species of butterfly, and also just down the line from Tyseley, where Bahamas (45596) and Glorious (diesel, 50033 I think) are kept. Your floor again.
In sylvan surroundings; and in Gallic terms -- parental property
Hint: this station has a single-word name; which it shares with one word of a two-word well-known motorway services area a little over a hundred miles away.