- May 1 8:26 AMIn geography, a fell is a treeless mountain landscape that has been
shaped by glacier ice earlier in history. It is the name used in the
North of England for a large hill or small mountain, especially in
the Lake District, made famous by the Victorian era Poet Laureate
William Wordsworth. The valleys are known as dales.
By this the scene/district of Hrafnkel'sSaga is fell: geographically.
But EyvindarFjöll (2 really) are mountains as they have crest,
Mountain range we name FjallGarða.
In the map I noticed that that "Fell" are also Mountains.
Fell/Fells plural Fell/Fella
But Fell stand alone more like hill/knoll and the bottom is kind of
circular. Mountains appear to be more elongated.
In neigborhood of Eyvindarfjöll(823) we have: KálfaFell (794),
SauðaFell, HafursFell(1088) and BúrFell. SnæFell is 1833 m.
Also Glacier resting the knoll.
This I reckon most accurate.
--- In email@example.com, "Fred and Grace Hatton"
> Fell is moorland, see "mýrlendi" "fjall or fjöll" we name
> But Icelandic "Fell [FeDL]" are Rocky Hills or smaller thantranslated
> mountains: "fjöll".
> Hi Blanc,
> I finally got a chance to look up fell in English. Gordon had
> fjall to English as fell. In my big English dictionary it says afell is a
> moorland or barren or rocky hillside.in the
> In American English, one rarely encounters the word moorland, but
> English of Great Britain, there seem to be very many words fordifferent
> sorts of moorlands.
> Fred and Grace Hatton
> Hawley Pa
- << Previous post in topic Next post in topic >>