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Dr. Berger on the Isle of Man
|Names and Situation.||Signification.||Number
|Elevation in feet|
above the level
of the sea.
|Peel-Hill, high point||34||675|
|Slieau-Aalyn, or Slieau-Chaillin||Aalyn, beautiful
The Witches mountain
|Slieau-Chiarn||The Lord's mountain||9||1068|
|Slieau-dhoo||the black mountain||18||1215|
|Slieau-Lhearn||the broad mountain||21||1533|
|Slieau-y-Carnane, or Slieau-y-Carnaane||38||990|
|Head of Land, or overhanging cliff between Slieau-y-Carnane and Cronk-ne-Liry-Lhaa||877½|
|Snei-feldt, Snioghtey, or Snawble; great||Snow-field||16||2010|
|Boggy Table-land, N.W. of Sneifeldt||1154|
|Upper limit of the arable land, between Little Snei-feldt and Slieau-Lhearn||937½|
|St. Anne's head; low point||43||126½|
|St. John's chapel; the Tinnwald||130|
|Watershed between Peeltown and Douglass||126½|
|Watershed between Purl-keil-Moirrey and Port-Erin||The harbour of St. Mary's church, Irish port||81½|
- Snea-fell, from the trigonometrical Survey, 2004
Snàfield, from Bishop Wilson, 1740
- Tinnwald from the Danish word Ting, a court of justice, and wald, fenced. It is held on an artificial mount, near the middle of the island, in the open air.