The Forth Railway Bridge looms over the quaint village of North Queensferry under a full moon. This classic bridge is often considered a symbol of Scotland, and is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Construction started in 1882 and the bridge was opened in 1890. Today, almost 200 trains cross the bridge daily.
The Forth Railway Bridge at night with the full moon peeking through the structure - from North Queensferry
The Forth Railway Bridge at night - from South Queensferry
The Forth Railway Bridge (on the right) is now complemented by two striking road bridges on the left. They all make the crossing from the Edinburgh side of the River Forth (south) to Fife (north). The classic railway bridge is often considered a symbol of Scotland, and is a UNESCO World Heritage Site. Construction started in 1882 and the bridge was opened in 1890. Today, almost 200 trains cross the bridge daily.
Edinburgh - Scotland's Capital City
The three bridges that cross the River Forth... the classic Forth Rail Bridge, the 1960’s Forth Road Bridge, and the new Queensferry Crossing Bridge. All captured in one sunset.
The Forth Rail Bridge and the harbour at South Queensferry, Scotland.
The Forth Rail Bridge viewed from Dalmeny Station, South Queensferry, Scotland.
South Queensferry, Scotland
Rape seed (oil)
Midhope Castle; Abercorn, South Queensferry
Abercorn Church, South Queensferry, Scotland. Dates back to 16th century.
Abercorn Church, Newton, Queensferry