Ancient stone mysteriously dug up and moved!

4680002

Frank Earp at the Catstones
Image Credit: Nottingham Post

AN ancient stone has been mysteriously dug up and moved 200 yards away according to Frank Earp local folklorist and historian. Frank is also currently leading The Three Stones Project (see link below).

The Cat Stones on Catstone Hill, in Strelley, are among a series of naturally-occurring sandstone rocks in the Nottingham area. Read the link below which appeared in the Nottingham Post on Thursday 21 March 2013, to find out what Frank has to say about the ancient Catstones and their current state:

http://www.thisisnottingham.co.uk/Ancient-stone-mysteriously-dug-moved/story-18480126-detail/story.html#axzz2OAiYpuwq

Also to find out more about The Three Stones Project check the link below:

https://nottinghamhiddenhistoryteam.wordpress.com/2012/10/20/three-stones-project/

Advertisements

About nottinghamhiddenhistoryteam

Originally formed in 1965 to try to save or at least record before destruction the cave sites continually discovered during the major redevelopment of the City that took place in Nottingham in the 1960′s. Almost every day new sites were unearthed and destroyed before anyone was notified; last thing they wanted was someone telling them to stop what they were doing; TIME is MONEY. The word HIDDEN in the Team’s title is because a lot of what was being invisibly lost in the redevelopment was our early history in the caves, they are under most, if now all, of Nottingham. In the 80’s and 90’s the Team conducted with the help of Dr Robert Morrell and Syd Henley, research and work on Nottingham’s history, folklore and local archaeology. The Team published quarterly magazines on their findings. The Team lapsed for a few years after the death of Paul Nix who was the team leader for thirty plus years. The Team has reformed and is now back working on Nottingham local history. On this blog you will find a series of history, folklore and archaeological related articles and information. Most of the material published will be specifically related to Nottingham/shire local history.
This entry was posted in Nottinghamshire Archaeology. Bookmark the permalink.

Leave a Reply

Fill in your details below or click an icon to log in:

WordPress.com Logo

You are commenting using your WordPress.com account. Log Out / Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out / Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out / Change )

Google+ photo

You are commenting using your Google+ account. Log Out / Change )

Connecting to %s