On leaving Sennen Cove, the rugged cliffs at Land's End are the next goal.
Looking back to Sennen Cove, the pub, The Old Success Inn (last night's accommodation), can just be seen at the end of the promenade.
The rugged granite outcrop of Mayon Cliff
Our hero at the First and Last Cafe and shop at Land's End taken by a kind lady.
The end of England's mainland.
Looking South from Land's End across the headlands of Carn Greeb and Pordenack Point with the bay of Zawn Wells between them.
Note the way a rock balances on two uprights on the far headland.
Looking back from Carn Cheer towards Enys Dodman, Armed Knight and The Longship Rocks.
Morning Coffee time and the bay of Nanjizal awaits. Note the hole in the rocks reminiscent of a Gothic window.
Could this be any more like a smuggler's cave? Looking out from Bosistow Cliff over Nanjizal to Carn Boel - even the names could be from a child's adventure story!
Looking back across Nanjizal to Carn Boel.
A strange wheel overgrown in the grass. It has the remains of a rubber tyre on it and it looks a little like an aircraft wheel. Perhaps a flight to America arrived missing a wheel?
Gwennap Head - where the South Coast proper starts - already the breeze feels warmer and the sea calmer, being sheltered from the Northerly breeze.
The Minack Theatre at Porthcurno http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Minack_Theatre, a stunning location started by the lady owner in her back garden with the help of her gardener during the 1930s.
The 'friendly' greeting at Penberth Cove!
I guess a fisherman lives here.
Seen on the path on the way to Lamorna, the faithful dog guarding its mistress who is resting on the rocks in the warm afternoon sunshine out of sight.
The entrance to Lamorna Cove from the Coast Path. Note the Celtic cross - there is no indication of why it is there but it doesn't seem to have any great age.
The cross and a granite outcrop at Lamorna- stone from here was used in the building of the Thames Embankment in London.