Bournemouth

Welcome to Bournemouth, England's Coastal Garden
Section of a 1759 map of Hampshire by Isaac Taylor, showing the Manor of Christchurch and the area around the Bourne chine
Photochrom of Invalids' Walk, 1890s
A view of Bournemouth showing the temporary wooden jetty that was replaced by an iron pier in 1880.
Photochrom of the entrance to the pier, 1890s
The Waterfront Cinema and Leisure Complex (now demolished)
Bournemouth Town Hall was built in the Victorian period, originally serving as a hotel for visitors to the town.
Bournemouth Beach and Boscombe Pier
Financial services are crucial to the town's economy and Unisys was a major employer in the industry.
Bournemouth International Centre (BIC) is a national conference and music venue in the town.
Bournemouth Pier including the Pier Theatre
Shops and apartments in the centre of Bournemouth
The grave of writer Mary Shelley and her parents, including Mary Wollstonecraft, in St. Peter's Church, Bournemouth
Bournemouth Christmas Market in 2019
St Peter's Church, completed in 1879
The Grade II listed entrance to Boscombe Pier
Bournemouth railway station, built in 1885, with a replica Victorian iron and glass roof
Bournemouth and Poole College Lansdowne Campus
St Stephen's Church, Bournemouth, built in 1898
The Bournemouth Hebrew Congregation
A blue plaque marking the birthplace of Hubert Parry at 2, Richmond Terrace, Bournemouth
Blue Plaque on the Wall of St Peter's Churchyard commemorating the resting place of members of the Shelley family.

Coastal resort town in the Bournemouth, Christchurch and Poole council area of Dorset, England.

- Bournemouth

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Surveillance cameras on the corner of a building.

Closed-circuit television

Use of video cameras to transmit a signal to a specific place, on a limited set of monitors.

Use of video cameras to transmit a signal to a specific place, on a limited set of monitors.

Surveillance cameras on the corner of a building.
Surveillance camera in a residential community.
Dome camera in a railway station: Rotterdam central metro station
Closed circuit TV monitoring at the Central Police Control Station, Munich Germany in 1973.
Desk in one of the regional control-rooms of the National Police in the Netherlands in 2017.
CCTV control-room monitor wall for 176 open-street cameras in 2017.
The two-year-old James Bulger being led away by his killers, recorded on shopping centre CCTV in 1993. This narrow-bandwidth television system had a low frame rate.
Sign warning that premises are watched by CCTV cameras.
Closed circuit television cameras captured the perpetrator of the Washington Navy Yard shooting, Aaron Alexis, during his rampage
Digital Video Recorder for Public Transport
A crowdsourced map of CCTV cameras near Grande Arche using OpenStreetMap data.
Surveillance camera mounted on the walls of Rosenbad, one of the Swedish's government buildings in central Stockholm, which houses the Prime Minister's office. One of the parliament's (Riksdagen) building can be seen in the background.
A surveillance camera, aimed at a public street (Kungsgatan) in Stockholm, Sweden, mounted on top of the pole.
The headquarters of the United Nations in New York, with cameras visible on the side of the UN General Assembly building.
Surveillance camera mounted on a tripod in Sunriver, Oregon.
Soviet motorized CCTV camera
A mobile closed-circuit TV van monitoring a street market
Surveillance camera at London Heathrow Airport with a wiper for clear images during rain
Eye-in-the-sky surveillance dome camera watching from a high steel pole
Easy Connect Wireless IP camera
An integrated systems unit.
Wireless security camera
Anti-CCTV graffiti

Experiments in the UK during the 1970s and 1980s, including outdoor CCTV in Bournemouth in 1985, led to several larger trial programs later that decade.

St Peter's Church, Bournemouth

Vicars of St Peter's Church
The choristers singing during a filming session in 2017
The organ facade from the north transept
The organ console
Some of the Swell pipework in the organ
Three of the bells in the tower
The Sanctus bell, hung in the tower for chiming
Blue plaque for Mary Shelley
The Shelley tomb
The chancel
The Keble Chapel
The Chapel of the Resurrection
The town centre from the tower
The tower and spire
The north aisle
The nave roof and west transepts
The baptistry and south aisle

St Peter's Church is a Church of England parish church located in the centre of Bournemouth, Dorset, England.

St John the Evangelist's parish church, designed by John Oldrid Scott and CT Miles and built in 1893–95

Boscombe

St John the Evangelist's parish church, designed by John Oldrid Scott and CT Miles and built in 1893–95
A man buying a copy of the Big Issue from magazine vendor in Boscombe precinct
The seafront viewed from the pier.
Boscombe Pier
Boscombe Pier in 2003
The pier in 2010, after restoration
Musical walkway installed in 2014
Pier with whale skeleton, circa 1900
Boscombe Pier with whale skeleton, circa 1900

Boscombe is a suburb of Bournemouth, England.

Mõisaküla is a small town in the southern part of Estonia, just next to the border of Latvia. The town's current population is less than 1,000 inhabitants.

Ferndown

Mõisaküla is a small town in the southern part of Estonia, just next to the border of Latvia. The town's current population is less than 1,000 inhabitants.

Ferndown is a town and civil parish in Dorset in southern England, immediately to the north of Bournemouth and Poole.

South West England

One of nine official regions of England.

One of nine official regions of England.

High Willhays on Dartmoor, Devon, the region's highest point
Pulteney Bridge in Bath, Somerset: the entire city is a World Heritage Site
M5 looking south towards Avonmouth
Stonehenge
Silbury Hill – Europe's largest man-made earthwork
A 19th-century Photochrom of the Roman Baths in Bath, Somerset
Maes Knoll the western end of Wansdyke
Corfe Castle
Sweyn Forkbeard
The statue of Sir Francis Drake (1540–1596) on Plymouth Hoe
Fowey harbour
Perkin Warbeck
James Scott, 1st Duke of Monmouth
Portishead power station
Porlock, Exmoor
Bernard Lovell
Regional profile of the South West
Historic docks on Bristol Harbour, within the region's most productive economy
Since the decline of mining, Cornwall's economy has been reliant on agriculture and tourism
Vegetable crop south of Ludgvan
Dairy Crest have their main cheese creamery in Davidstow making Cathedral City Cheddar and Davidstow Cheddar on the former RAF Davidstow Moor, and important wartime RAF Coastal Command airfield bought by Cow & Gate in the 1950s
Ginsters have a food production plant in Callington, off the A390 between Liskeard and Tavistock
The Met Office, with cumulus humilis cloud; the Met Office Cray XC40 (previously a Power 775) computer takes 4.8m weather observations per year; Robert FitzRoy, who founded it in 1872, made the first weather forecast on 1 August 1861 in The Times; isobars were invented in the late 1800s; two bodies produce windspeed for pilots around the world - the Met Office and the NOAA
Princess Yachts make motor yachts off the A374 in Stonehouse
The Trafalgar-class HMS Talent (S92) at Devonport in February 2008
The Lifeboat College in Poole, where the Royal National Lifeboat Institution (RNLI) is headquartered
Cobham underwing refuelling pod on an RAF Voyager, or Airbus A330 MRTT (the aircraft is made at CASA, part of Airbus Defence and Space, in Getafe in central Spain)
An aerial view of GCHQ's headquarters, 2004; the biggest employer in Gloucestershire is the intelligence agency GCHQ, who are based at 'The Doughnut', their headquarters GCHQ has around 6,000 staff, MI5 has 4,000, and MI6 (Secret Intelligence Service) has 3,200; GCHQ is in the west of Cheltenham, off the A40 at the A4013 roundabout at Fiddlers Green, and also has a site to the east at Oakley
Safran Landing Systems UK (former Messier-Dowty, historically Britain's main aircraft undercarriage manufacturer, now owned by Safran) make undercarriage for Boeing aircraft; the South West region has the most aerospace industry in the UK (followed by the North West, which has Warton and Samlesbury)
The entrance to UCAS in 2008; it has around 37,000 courses at 370 institutions; it is in the north of Cheltenham, near the racecourse in Prestbury at the A435/B4075 junction
The Army Air Corps has 67 Yeovil-built, Rolls-Royce RTM322-powered AgustaWestland Apache AH1 helicopters; since 2010, the helicopters now have the much-more advanced Apache Arrowhead night-vision system which superseded TADS/PNVS; in October 2016, the Royal Navy had 94 helicopters; the Fleet Air Arm Museum is Europe's largest naval air museum
Mendip Vale the nearest station to the city of Wells which is cut off from the rest of the UK by the Beeching cuts.
Greencore make premium chilled desserts, such as tiramisu for M & S, at their site (former St Ivel, then Uniq Desserts) off the B3081 at Evercreech
Former brandy butter plant at Chard Junction next to the River Axe
Salisbury Cathedral at 123 m (404 ft) which is the tallest in the UK
Former Plessey Semiconductors factory in Swindon, on the Cheney Manor Industrial Estate, west of Rodbourne
Shredded Wheat factory at Staverton north of Trowbridge
Durdle Door in Dorset is part of the Jurassic Coast, England's only natural World Heritage Site.
Election results in 2017
University of Bath
BBC Radio Wiltshire's building in Swindon

Cities and large towns in the region include Bath, Bristol, Bournemouth, Cheltenham, Exeter, Gloucester, Plymouth and Swindon.

View from Warren Hill overlooking Mudeford Spit

Hengistbury Head

View from Warren Hill overlooking Mudeford Spit
Hengistbury Head as shown in Isaac Taylor's Map of Hampshire, 1759. After the counties were redesignated in 1974, the site has been considered part of Dorset. The isolated building near the centre of the image (labelled "Summer House") is the thatched barn still at the head. The barn forms part of the new visitor centre.
"Double Dykes", Hengistbury Head
Old Ironstone Quarry, Hengistbury Head
Warren Hill as seen from the beach, 2008
Gabions at Hengistbury Head
The natterjack toad (Bufo calamita), the UK's rarest amphibian
The green hairstreak, Callophrys rubi

Hengistbury Head, formerly also called Christchurch Head, is a headland jutting into the English Channel between Bournemouth and Mudeford in the English county of Dorset.

The Counties of England as recorded in the Domesday Book.

Historic counties of England

The historic counties of England are areas that were established for administration by the Normans, in many cases based on earlier kingdoms and shires created by the Angles, Saxons, Jutes, Celts and others.

The historic counties of England are areas that were established for administration by the Normans, in many cases based on earlier kingdoms and shires created by the Angles, Saxons, Jutes, Celts and others.

The Counties of England as recorded in the Domesday Book.
An 1824 map of the English and Welsh counties
This (rather inaccurate) 1814 map shows Dudley in a detached part of Worcestershire surrounded by Staffordshire. Note the exclave of Shropshire (the parish of Halesowen), just to the south-east and part of Staffordshire (Broome and Clent) to the south-west as well.
Notice on the Corn Exchange, Royal Tunbridge Wells, mentioning the historic county boundary
The ancient county boundaries of Warwickshire cover a larger area than the administrative area in 1974 (in green).
Former postal counties of England from 1974 to 1996

Examples are Bournemouth–Poole–Christchurch (Dorset and Hampshire) Greater Manchester (Cheshire, Derbyshire, Lancashire and Yorkshire), Merseyside (Cheshire and Lancashire), Teesside (Yorkshire and County Durham), South Yorkshire (Yorkshire, Nottinghamshire and Derbyshire), Tyneside (County Durham and Northumberland) and West Midlands (Staffordshire, Warwickshire and Worcestershire).

Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra

The orchestra is resident at the Lighthouse arts centre in Poole

The Bournemouth Symphony Orchestra (BSO ) is an English orchestra, founded in 1893 and originally based in Bournemouth.

The view of Bournemouth Town Centre from West Cliff. Lansdowne can be seen in the distance.

Bournemouth Town Centre

The view of Bournemouth Town Centre from West Cliff. Lansdowne can be seen in the distance.

Bournemouth Town Centre is an area of Bournemouth, Dorset.

A statue of Tregonwell in the town of Bournemouth which he founded.

Lewis Tregonwell

A statue of Tregonwell in the town of Bournemouth which he founded.

Lewis Dymoke Grosvenor Tregonwell (1758–1832) was a captain in the Dorset Yeomanry and a historic figure in the early development of what is now Bournemouth.