rocking stone


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rocking stone

n
a boulder so delicately poised that it can be rocked. Also called: logan or logan-stone
References in periodicals archive ?
We know there're some amazing local sites, and places such as Cyfarthfa Castle, Big Pit National Coal Museum or The Rocking Stone and Druidic Circles could all do so well if the people of the Valleys get behind them.
Across the Valleys, iconic sites such as Cyfarthfa Castle, Big Pit National Coal Museum and the Rocking Stone and Druidic Circles near Pontypridd could be in with a chance to win this year's competition if the people of the valleys get behind them.
Steps lead up to a path where white arrows guide you to the prehistoric hill fort, a few yards further on is the Rocking Stone.
The book The Romans Came This Way, of which Granville Clay is a co-author, was being written when the final part of the route to Slack, and one of the best examples of the Roman road, was found in 2007 at Rocking Stone Hill.
Caraf[sz]n sipsi ger Rhydlewis yw ail le Angharad, a'r Rocking Stone ger Tredegar yw'r trydydd.
The rocking stone wasn't very deep into the wood: he knew that.
It has to be Ponty Park via The Old Bridge and then up the Common to see the rocking stone.
Elena's face had been abstracted, almost elated, as if she was still on the rocking stone, sending out its primeval boom.
They'd found the rocking stone together, set into the pavement, shaped like a flattened torpedo.
FINDING THE ROCKING STONE The rocking stone was in Spooky Wood.