Some of the old Faroese tunnels are very narrow, and there’s always the risk of meeting one or two sheep inside as they seek shelter from the weather. The foremost sheep seen here has a Faroese knitting pattern on its chest.
Sildberi with a Faroese hat. The word sildberi is distinctively Faroese and is used for a puffin carrying sandeel to its young. A traditional Faroese ‘Sluppungi’ fishing boat can been seen in the background.
"Risin og Kellingin" are two sea stacks standing at the northern coast of the Island Eysturoy. Legend tells, that a Icelandic giant and his wife, a hag, went to the Faroe Islands to steal the islands and bring them to Iceland. Off they went in the dusk and arrived at the northern coast of the Faroe Islands. They decided to tie a rope around the mountain Eiðiskollur, and pull the Faroe Islands towards Iceland. The giant and the hag knew they had to hide before the sun came up, otherwise they would turn into stone. But they didn't notice the first beams of sunlight appearing on the dark horizon, and inevitably, they were turned into stone.
Drangarnir is the collective name for two sea stacks between the islet Tindhólmur and the island Vágar in the Faroe Islands. The individual names of the sea stacks are Stóri Drangur (Large cliff) and Lítli Drangur (Small cliff)