See if your friends have read any of Richard Harries's books. Richard Harries’s Followers. None yet. Richard Harries. Richard Harries’s books. Cycling in the Yorkshire Dales. Note: these are all the books on Goodreads for this author.
Find nearly any book by RICHARD HARRIES. Get the best deal by comparing prices from over 100,000 booksellers. Cycling in the Yorkshire Dales: ISBN 9780861903306 (978-0-86190-330-6) Softcover, Moorland Pub Co, 1991. The Passion in Art (Routledge Studies in Theology, Imagination and the Arts). ISBN 9780754650119 (978-0-7546-5011-9) Softcover, Routledge, 2004.
Start by marking Cycling in the Yorkshire Dales (Cicerone Guides) as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. Making up the mid-section of the Pennines, the Yorkshire Dales is a landscape of great contrasts, every dale different, for the cyclist the network of quiet roads and lanes fringed with cycle-friendly cafés and pubs offer many happy days exploring
Books by Richard Harries, Art and the Beauty of God, Should a Christian support guerillas?, Christianity and war in a nuclear age, God Outside the Box, Christ is risen, Turning to Prayer (Mowbrays popular Christian paperbacks), The re-enchantment of morality, Being a Christian (Mowbray's popular Christian paperbacks). The cost of criminal justice.
North East England, Yorkshire Dales and Pennines. North West England and The Isle of Man. Scotland. Cycling in the Hebrides" by Richard Barrett is a lovely little book that will prove an indispensable companion to anyone cycling in the western margins of Scotland: or, indeed, to others touring the area using less energetic and less virtuous modes of transport Clear and helpful maps are accompanied by informative gradient tables, text descriptions, overview sections and excellent photography. Undiscovered Scotland.
murder mystery, thriller, adventure story, comedy) for them to guess from. 2 Tell students that the book is one part of a ‘mini series’ – there are other titles with the same main characters
For those three days in 2014, all eyes in the cycling world were on Yorkshire – but those in the know have always known what the county has had to offer for cyclists. And that is? A seemingly endless network of quiet country lanes and dramatic climbs over the wild dales, with barely a flat road to ride. Our route takes in some of the best riding the Yorkshire Dales National Park has to offer on an 87-mile loop which hones in on three of the best climbs, including the double header of Buttertubs Pass and Fleet Moss. That makes for a lumpy route, with 7,400 feet of climbing in all (you can see the full route and download a GPS file here). We start in Kirkby Stephen, just outside of the boundary of the National Park, and head south out of town, following our loop in an anticlockwise direction.