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Mount Vinson (4892 m)
Vinson Massif, Antarctica

10. Mount Vinson (4892 m)

Vinson Massif is the highest mountain of Antarctica, lying in the Sentinel Range of the Ellsworth Mountains, which stand above the Ronne Ice Shelf near the base of the Antarctic Peninsula. The massif is located about 1200 km from the South Pole and is about 21 km long and 13 km wide. At 4892 meters the highest point is Mount Vinson, which was named in 2006 after Carl Vinson, long-time member of the U.S. Congress from the state of Georgia.

/Wikipedia.org/

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Mount Francais (2760 m)
Anvers Island, Antarctica

9. Mount Francais (2760 m)

Mount Français is a mountain which forms the summit of Anvers Island, Antarctica standing southeast of the center of the island and 6 miles north of Borgen Bay. Mount Français has an elevation of 2760 m and is part of the Trojan mountain range.

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Mount Herschel (3335 m)
Admiralty Mountains, Antarctica

8. Mount Herschel (3335 m)

Mount Herschel (3335 meters) is a conspicuous peak standing 2.6 km northeast of Mount Peacock and overlooking the terminus of Ironside Glacier from the south, in the Admiralty Mountains, Victoria Land, Antarctica.

/Wikipedia.org/

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Mount Melbourne (2730 m)
Victoria Land, Antarctica

7. Mount Melbourne (2730 m)

Mount Melbourne is a massive stratovolcano that makes up the projection of the coast between Wood Bay and Terra Nova Bay, in Victoria Land of Antarctica. It was discovered in 1841 by James Clark Ross, who named it for Lord Melbourne, British Prime Minister when the expedition was being planned. Mount Melbourne is an active volcano and is undissected by glaciation.

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Mount Erebus (3794 m)
Ross Island, Antarctica

6. Mount Erebus (3794 m)

Mount Erebus is the second highest volcano in Antarctica and the most southerly volcano on earth. It is the 6th highest ultra mountain on an island. With a summit elevation of 3794 meters, it is located on Ross Island, which is also home to three inactive volcanoes, notably Mount Terror. Mount Erebus is part of the Pacific Ring of Fire, which includes over 160 active volcanoes.

/Wikipedia.org/

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Mount Discovery (2681 m)
Ross Ice Shelf, Antarctica

5. Mount Discovery (2681 m)

Mount Discovery is a conspicuous, isolated stratovolcano, lying at the head of McMurdo Sound and east of Koettlitz Glacier, overlooking the NW portion of the Ross Ice Shelf. It forms the center of a three-armed mass of which Brown Peninsula is one extension to the north; Minna Bluff is a second to the east; the third is Mount Morning to the west.

/Wikipedia.org/

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Mount Friesland (1700 m)
Livingston Island, Antarctica

4. Mount Friesland (1700 m)

Mount Friesland is a mountain in the Tangra Mountains of Livingston Island, in the South Shetland Islands. It is situated 12.5 km northeast of Barnard Point, 9.7 km east-southeast of St. Kliment Ohridski Base, 3.6 km southeast of the summit of Pliska Ridge, 6.1 km south by east of Mount Bowles, 2.9 km south-southwest of Camp Academia, 7 km west of Great Needle Peak, and 6.85 km north by west of Samuel Point. The peak is heavily glaciated and crevassed.

/Wikipedia.org/

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St. Kliment Ohridski Base
Livingston Island, Antarctica

3. St. Kliment Ohridski Base

St. Kliment Ohridski Base is a Bulgarian Antarctic base on Livingston Island in the South Shetland Islands. The base, originally known as Sofia University Refuge, was named in 1993 /for St. Kliment of Ohrid (840-916), prominent Bulgarian scholar./

/Wikipedia.org/

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Mount Jackson (3184 m)
Antarctic Peninsula, Antarctica

2. Mount Jackson (3184 m)

Mount Jackson (Mount Andrew Jackson and Mount Ernest Gruening) is a mountain that dominates the upland of the southern part of the Antarctic Peninsula. It is located in Palmer Land, within the Antarctic claims of Argentina, Chile and the United Kingdom. With an elevation of 3184 m, Mount Jackson is the highest mountain in the Antarctic Peninsula and the British Antarctic Territory.

/Wikipedia.org/

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James Ross Island
Antarctic Peninsula, Antarctica

1. James Ross Island

James Ross Island is a large island of the southeast side and near the northeastern extremity of the Antarctic Peninsula, from which it is separated by Prince Gustav Channel. Rising to 1630 meters, it is irregularly shaped and extends 64 km in a north–south direction. It was charted in October 1903 by the Swedish Antarctic Expedition under Otto Nordenskiöld, who named it for Sir James Brian Ross, the leader of a British expedition to this area in 1842 that discovered and roughly charted a number of points along the eastern side of the island.

/Wikipedia.org/

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Interesting Fact

Sagrada Família, Spain

The central spire of Jesus Christ is to be surmounted by a giant cross; the spire's total height (170 m) will be one metre less than that of Montjuïc hill in Barcelona as Gaudí believed that his creation should not surpass God's.

Facts about Landmarks

Peaks by Height

Landmark Mount Everest (8848 m)
Landmark K2 (8611 m)
Landmark Manaslu (8163 m)
Landmark Nanga Parbat (8126 m)
Landmark Jengish Chokusu (7439 m)
Landmark Aconcagua (6962 m)

Antiquity by Age

Landmark Stonehenge
Landmark Pyramid of Khufu
Landmark Pyramid of Khafre
Landmark Pyramid of Menkaure
Landmark Great Sphinx of Giza
Landmark Petra

Caves by Length

Landmark Mammoth Cave
Landmark Bacho Kiro Cave
Landmark Magura Cave
Landmark Devetashka Cave
Landmark Uhlovitsa Cave
Landmark Ledenika Cave

Tips for Trips

Top 10 Landmarks
Antarctica

Top 10 Legends of Landmarks

"Every day is a journey, and the journey itself is home."

Matsuo Basho