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|The History of Cornish Culture||2|
|Cornish Ghost Stories||4|
... reaching into the Atlantic Ocean is a land of history and tradition. Each coastline is spectacular in quite different ways.
The north coast boasts its surfing beaches and the premier resort, Newquay, with its extensive facilities. A smaller but equally attractive resort is Bude, and Padstow, Boscastle and Tintagel are good examples of why this coastline is recognised as an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. Port Isaac, Perranporth and St Agnes should be all visited and St Ives is a lively town, very popular with artists.
The south coast offers Penzance, rich with tales of smugglers and pirates, and the tiny fishing village of Mousehole and Cornwall's largest fishing port, Newlyn. Penzance overlooks Mount's Bay and the dramatic outline of St Michael's Mount which can be visited by foot or by ferry, depending on the state of the tide. Head east to Helston and on to Falmouth, with its huge harbour guarded by Pendennis Castle. The next fishing port is colourful Mevagissey, then St Austell Bay and Fowey on its deeply wooded estuary, where you can take the ferry to Bodinnick and Looe. Or head inland through Liskeard and historic Launceston, with its castle, to Boscastle, in its tiny inlet on the north coast, and Tintagel, forever famous as the legendary birthplace of King Arthur.…
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