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Blátindur mountain
Blátindur mountain Blátindur Mountain in Vatnajökull National park. South Iceland
Mountain Lómagnúpur with reflection in a small lake in front
Mountain Lómagnúpur with reflection in a small lake in front Mountain Lómagnúpur (767 m) on Skeiðarársandur, south coast Iceland. Lómagnúpur is one of the most instantly recognisable of all Icelandic mountains, was once thought to be the home of a giant named Járngrímur. The giant of Lómagnúpur has earned himself a place on Iceland’s coat of arms, where he stands with the guardian spirits of the other three quarters of the country, holding his iron staff in his hand. The farm at the foot of Mt. Lómagnúpur is called Núpsstaður.
Pattern in Núpsvötn river
Pattern in Núpsvötn river Núpsvötn is next to Sandgígjur and is located in South, Iceland. Núpsvötn has a length of 0.7 kilometres. But it is splittet in seperate ways
Cliffs at Reynisfjara in the Twilight
Cliffs at Reynisfjara in the Twilight Reynisdrangar are basalt sea stacks situated under the mountain Reynisfjall near the village Vík í Mýrdal, southern Iceland which is framed by a black sand beach that was ranked in 1991 as one of the ten most beautiful non-tropical beaches in the world.[1] Legend says that the stacks originated when two trolls dragged a three-masted ship to land unsuccessfully and when daylight broke they became needles of rock
Dyrhólaey The small peninsula, or promontory, Dyrhólaey (0.192 Miles / 120 meters) (formerly known as "Cape Portland" by seamen) is located on the south coast of Iceland, not far from the village Vík. It was formerly an island of volcanic origin, which is also known by the Icelandic word eyja meaning island. The view from Dyrhólaey is interesting: To the north is to be seen the big glacier Mýrdalsjökull. To the east, the black lava columns of the Reynisdrangar come out of the sea, and to the west the whole coastline in the direction of Selfoss is visible - depending on weather conditions. In front of the peninsula, there is a gigantic black arch of lava standing in the sea, which gave the peninsula its name (meaning: the hill-island with the door-hole). In the summertime, many puffins nest on the cliff faces of Dyrhólaey.
Suðurfjörur - Black Beach
Suðurfjörur - Black Beach Suðurfjörur is about 400-500 meters wide and 12 km long sand spit that projects out between the Atlantic ocean and Hornafjörður. On the ocean side there is a black sand beach where the roaring ocean beats the sand and rocks. On the other side is a mixture of small sand hills with Lyme grass and small ponds with a vivid birdlife. Suðurfjörur are known for their diverse birdlife. There is also a lot of flotsam and debris that has travelled a long way with the ocean. This sand beach is a magnificent and magical place and you always see something new, each time you drive out there.
Austurfljót Austurfljót is a stream and is located in East, Iceland. The estimate terrain elevation above seal level is 3 metres.
Innri-Veðurárdalur Glacier icebergs left on the bottom of a valley after an outburst of a lagoon. Suðursveit (Innri-Veðurárdalur) Iceland
Þingvallakirkja Þingvallavatn is a lake in south-western Iceland. With a surface of 84 km² it is the largest natural lake in Iceland. Its greatest depth is at 114 m. At the northern shore of the lake, at Þingvellir (after which the lake is named), the Alþingi, the national parliament, was founded in the year 930. The lake is part of the Þingvellir National Park. The volcanic origin of the islands in the lake is clearly visible. The cracks and faults around it, of which the famous Almannagjá canyon is the largest, is where the Eurasian and North American tectonic plates meet
Sólheimasandur Sólheimasandur Black Beach is a beach in South Iceland