[Durdle Door, Lulworth, England]
[between ca. 1890 and ca. 1900].
1 photomechanical print : photochrom, color.
Title from the Detroit Publishing Co., Catalogue J--foreign section, Detroit, Mich. : Detroit Publishing Company, 1905.
Print no. "10801".
Forms part of: Views of the British Isles, in the Photochrom print collection.
No known restrictions on publication.
Library of Congress, Prints and Photographs Division, Washington, D.C. 20540 USA, hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.print
Views of the British Isles (DLC) 2002696059
More information about the Photochrom Print Collection is available at hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/pp.pgz
Higher resolution image is available (Persistent URL): hdl.loc.gov/loc.pnp/ppmsc.08631
LOT 13415, no. 644 [item]
Owner: The Library of Congress
Source: Flickr Commons
I thought there might have been some evidence of erosion after ~100 years but it doesn't seem much different. www.flickr.com/photos/skink74/5012612998/
As in your tag, this is in the county of Dorset (or Dorsetshire in older times). Durdle Door is probably one of the most famous landmarks in Dorset. The Dorset coast is outstanding and almost entirely unspoilt. Outside the conurbation of Bournemouth-Poole at its eastern end, the whole of it, together with that of neighbouring East Devon is now a UNESCO World Heritage Site called the Jurassic Coast.