Fell” (from Old Norse fell, fjall, "mountain") is a word used to refer to mountains, or certain types of mountainous landscape, in Scandinavia, the Isle of Man, parts of northern England, and Scotland.

Read more about Fell:  Etymology, England, Fennoscandia

Other articles related to "fell, fells":

Northern Fells - See Also
... Cumbria portal Eastern Fells Far Eastern Fells Central Fells Southern Fells North Western Fells Western Fells Wainwright's Northern Fells Bakestall Bannerdale Crags Binsey Blencathra Bowscale Fell Brae Fell Carl ...
Fell - Fennoscandia
... In Sweden, "fjäll" refers to any mountain or upland high enough that forest will not naturally survive at the top, in effect a mountain tundra ... 'Fjäll' is primarily used to describe mountains in the Nordic countries, but also more generally to describe mountains shaped by massive ice sheets, primarily in Arctic and subarctic regions ...
Northern Fells - Topography
... The Northern Fells occupy a circular area about 10 miles in diameter ... of the three major rivers of the Northern Fells ... Eastward are Skiddaw Little Man, Lonscale Fell and the diminutive Latrigg, a pleasant short climb from Keswick ...
Rest Dodd
... Rest Dodd is a fell in the English Lake District ... Rest Dodd is a fell that is often by-passed by walkers as they travel the busy footpath between Ullswater and Haweswater either to climb the more significant fell of High ... Indeed Wainwright describes Rest Dodd as “A fell of little interest although the east flank falls spectacularly in fans of colourful scree” ...
Religious Importance of Amarkantak
... When Lord Shiva destroyed Tripura (The three cities) by fire, the ashes of one fell upon mount Kailash, the ashes of another fell upon Amarkantak, and the ashes of the third were saved by Lord Shiva ... The ashes that fell upon Amarkantak turned into crores of Shivalingas ...

Famous quotes containing the word fell:

    Of all the characters I have known, perhaps Walden wears best, and best preserves its purity. Many men have been likened to it, but few deserve that honor. Though the woodchoppers have laid bare first this shore and then that, and the Irish have built their sties by it, and the railroad has infringed on its border, and the ice-men have skimmed it once, it is itself unchanged, the same water which my youthful eyes fell on; all the change is in me.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)

    You went to meet the shell’s embrace of fire
    On Vimy Ridge; and when you fell that day
    The war seemed over more for you than me,
    But now for me than you the other way.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    I claim that in losing the spinning wheel we lost our left lung. We are, therefore, suffering from galloping consumption. The restoration of the wheel arrests the progress of the fell disease.
    Mohandas K. Gandhi (1869–1948)