Brasenose Lane in Oxford city centre, a street onto which three colleges back.
A campus of the University of Gloucestershire
The University of Oxford's Chemistry Research Laboratory.
Parish Church of St. Mary, Fairford
A statue of Old Father Thames by Raffaelle Monti at St John's Lock, Lechlade
The Abbey, Sutton Courtenay, a ‘textbook’ example of the English medieval manor house.
Gloucester Cathedral
Sculpture of Tamesis. Downstream keystone of the central arch of Henley Bridge
Wantage Market Place
Aerial photo of Sudeley Castle
The marker stone at the official source of the River Thames named Thames Head near Kemble
The south cloister of Gloucester Cathedral was used for filming scenes in the Harry Potter films.
The Seven Springs source
A boar of the local Gloucestershire Old Spot breed.
The Thames Barrier provides protection against floods
The Thames passes by some of the sights of London, including the Houses of Parliament and the London Eye
The Thames passing through the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames
The Jubilee River at Slough Weir
St John's Lock, near Lechlade
The River Thames in Oxford
London Stone at Staines, built in 1285 marked the customs limit of the Thames and the City of London's jurisdiction
Waterstand of Thames at low tide (left) and high tide (right) in comparison at Blackfriars Bridge in London
London City Airport is on the site of a dock
European LGM refuges, 20,000 years ago. The Thames was a minor river that joined the Rhine, in the southern North Sea basin at this time.
A geological map of the London Basin; the London Clay is marked in dark brown
The confluence of the Rivers Thames and Brent. The narrowboat is heading up the River Brent. From this point as far as Hanwell the Brent has been canalised and shares its course with the main line of the Grand Union Canal. From Hanwell the Brent can be traced to various sources in the Barnet area.
Swan Upping – skiffs surround the swans
Fishing at Penton Hook Island
The Tower of London begun in the 11th century, with Tower Bridge, built 800 years later
A 1616 engraving by Claes Van Visscher showing the Old London Bridge, with St Mary's Overie (over-the-river), now Southwark Cathedral in the foreground
River Thames frost fair, circa 1685
Michael Faraday giving his card to Father Thames, caricature commenting on a letter of Faraday's on the state of the river in The Times in July 1855
Satirical cartoon by William Heath, showing a woman observing monsters in a drop of London water (at the time of the Commission on the London Water Supply report, 1828)
The Thames as it flows through east London, with the Isle of Dogs in the centre
Houseboats on the River Thames, in the St Margaret's, Twickenham district
Passenger service on the River Thames
The London Cable Car, over the River Thames
Pool of London looking west, from the high-level walkway on Tower Bridge. Click on the picture for a longer description
A container ship unloading at Northfleet Hope terminal, Tilbury
A ship heading downstream past Coryton Refinery
Rubbish traps are used on the Thames to filter debris as it flows through central London
Newbridge, in rural Oxfordshire
The Railway bridge at Maidenhead
The Millennium Footbridge with St Paul's Cathedral in the background
Cambridge cross the finish line ahead of Oxford in the 2007 Boat Race, viewed from Chiswick Bridge
Thames Raters at Raven's Ait, Surbiton
A seal in the river at St Saviour's Dock, London
The flooded Canvey Island sea front, amusements and residential areas in 1953
Houses of Parliament Sunlight Effect (Le Parlement effet de soleil) – Claude Monet
The first Westminster Bridge as painted by Canaletto in 1746.
The River Thames from Richmond House by Canaletto, 1747
Maidenhead Railway Bridge as Turner saw it in 1844
Monet's Trouée de soleil dans le brouillard, Houses of Parliament, London, Sun Breaking Through the Fog, 1904
Whistler's Nocturne in Blue and Gold: Old Battersea Bridge (c. 1872–1875)
Foggy Morning on the Thames – James Hamilton (between 1872 and 1878)
Boating on the Thames - John Lavery, circa 1890

The ceremonial county borders Warwickshire to the north-west, Northamptonshire to the north-east, Buckinghamshire to the east, Berkshire to the south, Wiltshire to the south-west and Gloucestershire to the west.

- Oxfordshire

The river rises at Thames Head in Gloucestershire, and flows into the North Sea near Tilbury, Essex and Gravesend, Kent, via the Thames Estuary.

- River Thames

Gloucestershire borders Herefordshire to the north-west, Worcestershire to the north, Warwickshire to the north-east, Oxfordshire to the east, Wiltshire to the south, Bristol and Somerset to the south-west, and the Welsh county of Monmouthshire to the west.

- Gloucestershire

Oxfordshire was recorded as a county in the early years of the 10th century and lies between the River Thames to the south, the Cotswolds to the west, the Chilterns to the east and the Midlands to the north, with spurs running south to Henley-on-Thames and north to Banbury.

- Oxfordshire

Sculptures titled Tamesis and Isis by Anne Seymour Damer can be found on the bridge at Henley-on-Thames, Oxfordshire (the original terracotta and plaster models were exhibited at the Royal Academy, London, in 1785.

- River Thames

River Thames UKAL icon.svg

- Gloucestershire
Brasenose Lane in Oxford city centre, a street onto which three colleges back.

2 related topics with Alpha

Overall

Bibury, a typical Cotswold village

Cotswolds

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Bibury, a typical Cotswold village
Row houses of Cotswold stone in Broadway, Worcestershire; the quaint buildings of the village attract numerous tourists
Broadway row houses of Cotswold stone
Some of the stone cottages feature thatched roofs, although slate is now more common (Stretton-On-Fosse)
The Secret Garden at Sudeley Castle
Map of Cotswolds roads from 1933

The Cotswolds is a region in central-southwest England, along a range of rolling hills that rise from the meadows of the upper Thames to an escarpment above the Severn Valley and Evesham Vale.

It lies across the boundaries of several English counties; mainly Gloucestershire and Oxfordshire, and parts of Wiltshire, Somerset, Worcestershire, and Warwickshire.

Stonehenge

Wiltshire

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Historic and ceremonial county in South West England with an area of 3485 km2.

Historic and ceremonial county in South West England with an area of 3485 km2.

Stonehenge
Cherhill White Horse, east of Calne
The County Ground, Swindon is the home of Swindon Town, the only football league club in Wiltshire
A bridge over the River Avon at Bradford-on-Avon
The flight of 16 locks at Caen Hill on the Kennet and Avon Canal

It is landlocked and borders the counties of Dorset to the southwest, Somerset to the west, Hampshire to the southeast, Gloucestershire to the north, Oxfordshire to the northeast and Berkshire to the east.

River Thames