Frustration Dome ( Coordinates: ) is a large crevassed ice dome about 38 nautical miles (70 km) southeast of Mount Henderson in Mac. Robertson Land, Antarctica. The dome was the site of a tellurometer station established during an Australian National Antarctic Research Expeditions (ANARE) traverse from Mawson Station to Mount Kjerka in 1967, and was so named by ANARE because the traverse party was delayed here by vehicle breakdown, delaying completion of the survey until the next spring.
The Sweeney Mountains is a group of mountains of moderate height and about 64 km (40 mi) extent, located 48 km (30 mi) north of the Hauberg Mountains in Palmer Land, Antarctica.
The Usarp Mountains are a major Antarctic mountain range, lying west of the Rennick Glacier and trending north to south for about 190 kilometres (118 mi). The feature is bounded to the north by Pryor Glacier and the Wilson Hills.
The Prince Charles Mountains are a major group of mountains in Mac. Robertson Land in Antarctica, including the Athos Range, the Porthos Range, and the Aramis Range. The highest peak is Mount Menzies. Other prominent peaks are Mount Izabelle and Mount Stinear. These mountains together with other scattered peaks form an arc about 260 miles long, extending from the vicinity of Mount Starlight in the north to Goodspeed Nunataks in the south.
The Scott Mountains are a large number of isolated peaks lying south of Amundsen Bay in Enderby Land of East Antarctica, Antarctica. Discovered on 13 January 1930 by the British Australian New Zealand Antarctic Research Expedition (BANZARE) under Sir Douglas Mawson. He named the feature Scott Range after Captain Robert Falcon Scott, Royal Navy. The term mountains is considered more appropriate because of the isolation of its individual features.
Athos Range is the northernmost range in the Prince Charles Mountains of Mac. Robertson Land, Antarctica. The range consists of many individual mountains and nunataks that trend east-west for 40 miles (64 km) along the north side of Scylla Glacier.
Wilson Hills is a group of scattered hills, nunataks and ridges that extend NW-SE for about 110 kilometres (68 mi) between Matusevich Glacier and Pryor Glacier in Antarctica. They were discovered by Lieutenant Harry Pennell, Royal Navy, on the Terra Nova Expedition in February 1911 during Robert Falcon Scott's last expedition, and named after Dr. Edward A. Wilson, a zoologist with the expedition, who perished with Scott on the return journey from the South Pole.
Clark Peninsula is a rocky peninsula, about 3 km (2 mi) long and wide, lying 5 km (3 mi) north-east of Australia's Casey Station at the north side of Newcomb Bay on the Budd Coast of Wilkes Land in Antarctica.
Mount Allport is a snow-free peak just west of Leslie Peak and about 5 nautical miles (9 km) south of Mount Cook of the Leckie Range. Plotted from ANARE air photos. Named by Antarctic Names Committee of Australia (ANCA) for B. Allport, radio officer at Mawson Station in 1964, a member of one of the survey parties which carried out a tellurometer traverse passing through the Leckie Range in 1965.
Burrage Dome is a mainly ice-covered dome, 840 metres (2,760 ft) high, standing 4 nautical miles (7 km) northeast of the summit of Mount Joyce, in the Prince Albert Mountains, Victoria Land. It was mapped by the United States Geological Survey from surveys and from U.S. Navy air photos, 1956–62, and named by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names for Roy E. Burrage, Jr., a construction mechanic with the South Pole Station winter party, 1966.
Vrana Dome is a prominent, rounded ice dome about 4 nautical miles (7 km) northeast of Statler Hills, at the east side of Amery Ice Shelf A survey station was established on the dome during the ANARE tellurometer traverse from Larsemann Hills to Reinbolt Hills in 1968. Named for A. Vrana, cosmic ray physicist at Mawson Station in 1968, who assisted in the survey.
Sullivan Nunataks are three nunataks lying about 2 nautical miles (3.7 km) northeast of Mount Bewsher in the Aramis Range, Prince Charles Mountains. Plotted from ANARE air photos. Named by Antarctic Names Committee of Australia (ANCA) for R.N. Sullivan, radio operator at Wilkes Station in 1968, who died on a field trip on July 22, 1968.
The Freyberg Mountains are a group of mountains in Victoria Land, Antarctica, bounded by Rennick Glacier, Bowers Mountains, Black Glacier, and Evans Neve. Named for New Zealand's most famous General, Lord Bernard Freyberg, by the Northern Party of New Zealand Geological Survey Antarctic Expedition (NZGSAE), 1963-64. This mountain group includes the Alamein Range. These topographical features all lie situated on the Pennell Coast, a portion of Antarctica lying between Cape Williams and Cape Adare.
Trigwell Island is an island in Prydz Bay, lying immediately west of Flutter Island and 1 nautical mile (1.9 km) west of Breidnes Peninsula, Vestfold Hills. First mapped from air photos taken by the Lars Christensen Expedition, 1936–37. Remapped by ANARE (1957–58) and named for E.S. Trigwell, radio supervisor at Davis Station in 1958.
Mount Peter is a large dome-shaped rock outcrop with a flat, sheer north face, about 2 nautical miles (3.7 km) east of Mount Bechervaise in the Athos Range, Prince Charles Mountains in Antarctica within the Australian Antarctic Territory. First visited in November 1955 by an ANARE party led by J.M. Bechervaise. Named by Antarctic Names Committee of Australia (ANCA) for Peter Crohn, geologist at Mawson Station, 1955–56.
Loewe Massif is a large rock massif in the eastern part of the Aramis Range of the Prince Charles Mountains, Antarctica. The surface of the massif is largely an undulating plateau from which Mount Loewe and the Medvecky Peaks rise. The plateau lies at an average elevation of 1,000 metres (3,300 ft) above sea level and 600 metres (2,000 ft) above the ice on its northern flank. It was discovered by an Australian National Antarctic Research Expeditions (ANARE) party led by W.G. Bewsher in 1956. The name of the massif derives from Mount Loewe, which was named for Fritz Loewe, a member of the ANARE reconnaissance party in the French expedition at Port Martin, Adélie Coast, in 1951.
McCann Glacier is a tributary glacier which drains the east slopes of Mount Stirling in the Bowers Mountains of Antarctica, and flows east between Mount Radspinner and Markinsenis Peak into Lillie Glacier. It was mapped by the United States Geological Survey from surveys and U.S. Navy air photos, 1960–64, and was named by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names for Chief Utilitiesman J.M. McCann, U.S. Navy, who was a member of the McMurdo Station winter party in 1962 and took part in summer support activities, 1963–65.
Thala Rock is an isolated, submerged rock lying off the Vestfold Hills, about 0.3 nautical miles (0.6 km) from the western point of Turner Island, bearing 250. The depth of water over the rock probably does not exceed 1 fathom. The rock was struck by the Thala Dan on January 16, 1959, when approaching Davis Anchorage with the ANARE relief expedition. Named after the Thala Dan.
Horton Glacier is a glacier at the east side of Mount Barre and Mount Gaudry, flowing southeast from Adelaide Island into Ryder Bay, Antarctica. It was named by the UK Antarctic Place-Names Committee in 1977 for Colin P. Horton, a British Antarctic Survey builder at the nearby Rothera Station, 1976–77.
Mount Lugg is a partly snow-covered mountain 5 nautical miles (9 km) south of Mount Hicks in the Prince Charles Mountains of Antarctica. It was photographed from the Mount Willing and Mount Hicks geodetic stations in 1971 during the Australian National Antarctic Research Expeditions (ANARE) Prince Charles Mountains survey. The mountain was named by the Antarctic Names Committee of Australia for Dr. D. Lugg, senior medical officer with the Antarctic Division, Melbourne, and Officer in Charge of ANARE Prince Charles Mountains surveys in 1970 and 1971.
Venture Dome is a large, heavily crevassed ice dome about 30 nautical miles (60 km) south of Mount Twintop in Mac. Robertson Land. The feature had been seen by several parties traveling south from Mawson Station since 1957, but it had been avoided. In 1967, ANARE surveyor J. Manning selected a route through the crevasses and established a beaconed tellurometer station on it. So named by ANARE to indicate the risk taken in crossing the dome.
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