Tripp Bay is a bay along the coast of Victoria Land formed by a recession in the ice between the Oates Piedmont Glacier and Evans Piedmont Glacier. The bay was first charted by the British Antarctic Expedition, 1907–09. The name appears to have been first used by the British Antarctic Expedition (1910–13) and derives from Tripp Island which lies within the bay.
The Queen Elizabeth Range is a rugged mountain range of the Transantarctic Mountains System, located in the Ross Dependency region of Antarctica.
Canada Glacier is a small glacier flowing south-east into the northern side of Taylor Valley in Victoria Land, Antarctica. It is in the Ross Dependency. Its melting season is in the summer.
Debenham Glacier is a glacier flowing into the northern part of Wilson Piedmont Glacier on the coast of Victoria Land. It was first mapped by the British National Antarctic Expedition, 1901–04, and was named by the British Antarctic Expedition, 1910–13, for Frank Debenham, a geologist with the expedition and Director of the Scott Polar Research Institute, 1925–48.
Tripp Ice Tongue is an ice tongue that occupies the north half of Tripp Bay on the coast of Victoria Land. The feature is nurtured by several glaciers. It could be misleading to name this tongue in association with one of these partial sources. It is therefore named for its geographic location in Tripp Bay.
Tripp Island is an island in the south part of Tripp Bay along the coast of Victoria Land. Discovered by the British Antarctic Expedition (1907–09) which named this feature for Leonard O.H. Tripp of Wellington, New Zealand, a friend and supporter of Ernest Shackleton.
Albrecht Penck Glacier is a glacier between the Fry Glacier and the Evans Piedmont Glacier, draining northeast toward Tripp Bay on the coast of Victoria Land, Antarctica. It was first charted by the British Antarctic Expedition (1907–09) which named this feature for Albrecht Penck, the Director of the Institute of Oceanography and of the Geographical Institute in Berlin.
Scott Coast is the portion of the coast of Victoria Land between Cape Washington and Minna Bluff. Named by New Zealand Antarctic Place-Names Committee (NZ-APC) in 1961 after Captain Robert Falcon Scott, Royal Navy, leader of the Discovery expedition (1901–04) and the British Antarctic Expedition (1910-13), who lost his life on the return journey from the South Pole. Much of the early exploration of this coastline was accomplished by Scott and his colleagues, and many of the names in the region were bestowed by him.
Oates Piedmont Glacier is an extensive lowland piedmont ice sheet east of the Kirkwood Range, occupying the whole of the coastal platform between the Fry and Mawson Glaciers in Victoria Land. Surveyed in 1957 and named by the New Zealand Northern Survey Party of the Commonwealth Trans-Antarctic Expedition (1956–58) after Captain Lawrence E.G. Oates who, with Captain Scott and three companions, perished on the return from the South Pole in 1912.
Kukri Hills is a prominent east-west trending range, about 25 nautical miles (46 km) long and over 2,000 metres (6,600 ft) high, forming the divide between Ferrar Glacier on the south and Taylor Glacier and Taylor Valley on the north, in Victoria Land, Antarctica.
Fry Glacier is a glacier draining the slopes at the northeast corner of the Convoy Range and flowing along the south end of the Kirkwood Range into Tripp Bay, Victoria Land, Antarctica. It was first charted by the British Antarctic Expedition, 1907–09, and named for A.M. Fry, a contributor to the expedition.
Evans Piedmont Glacier is a broad ice sheet occupying the low-lying coastal platform between Tripp Island and Cape Archer in Victoria Land. It was circumnavigated in 1957 by the New Zealand Northern Survey Party]of the Commonwealth Trans-Antarctic Expedition, 1956–58, and was named after Petty Officer Edgar Evans, Royal Navy, of the British Antarctic Expedition, 1910–13, who was one of the South Pole Party under Captain Scott, and who lost his life on the Beardmore Glacier on the return journey.
Granite Harbour is a bay in the coast of Victoria Land, Antarctica, about 14 nautical miles (26 km) long, entered between Cape Archer and Cape Roberts. It was discovered and named by the British National Antarctic Expedition (1901–04) in the Discovery in January 1902, while searching for safe winter quarters for the ship. The name derives from the great granite boulders found on its shores.
Hughes Glacier is a small alpine glacier flowing toward Lake Bonney in Taylor Valley from the Kukri Hills on the south, in Victoria Land, Antarctica. It was mapped by the Western Geological Party led by Thomas Griffith Taylor of the British Antarctic Expedition, 1910–13, and named for Professor McKenny Hughes, a geologist at the University of Cambridge.
Marr Glacier is a glacier 2 nautical miles (4 km) west of Goldman Glacier, flowing north from the Kukri Hills into Taylor Valley, Victoria Land, Antarctica. It was charted by the British Antarctic Expedition under Robert Falcon Scott, 1910–13, who it appears also applied the name.
Marret Glacier is a channel glacier about 4 nautical miles (7 km) wide and 4 nautical miles long, flowing northeast from the continental ice of Antarctica to the coast close east of Cape Robert. It was delineated from aerial photos taken by U.S. Navy Operation Highjump, 1946–47, and was named by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names for Mario Marret, the leader of the French Antarctic Expedition, 1952–53, whose party extended reconnaissance of the coastal features to the west side of Victor Bay.
The Kirkwood Range is a massive coastal mountain range in Antarctica, extending north–south between Fry Glacier and Mawson Glacier. A broad low-level platform on the seaward side of the range is occupied by the Oates Piedmont Glacier. It was named by the New Zealand Northern Survey Party of the Commonwealth Trans-Antarctic Expedition (1956–58) for Captain Henry Kirkwood, Royal Navy, captain of the supply ship Endeavour during this period.
Mawson Glacier is a large glacier on the east coast of Victoria Land, Antarctica, descending eastward from the Antarctic Plateau to the north of Trinity Nunatak and the Kirkwood Range, to enter the Ross Sea, where it forms the Nordenskjöld Ice Tongue. The glacier was first mapped by the British Antarctic Expedition (1907–09) and named for Douglas Mawson, the expedition physicist, who later led two other Antarctic expeditions, 1911–14, and 1929–31.
Mackay Glacier is a large glacier in Victoria Land, descending eastward from the Antarctic polar plateau, between the Convoy Range and Clare Range, into the southern part of Granite Harbour. It was discovered by the South Magnetic Pole party of the British Antarctic Expedition, 1907–09, and named for Alistair F. Mackay, a member of the party.
Hooper Glacier is a glacier 3 nautical miles (6 km) long, flowing from the col north of Mount William into the west side of Börgen Bay, Anvers Island, in the Palmer Archipelago, Antarctica. It was surveyed by the Falkland Islands Dependencies Survey (FIDS) in 1955, and named by the UK Antarctic Place-Names Committee for Peter R. Hooper of FIDS, leader and geologist at the Arthur Harbour station in 1955 and 1956. Gateway Ridge separates Hooper Glacier from William Glacier.
Lammers Glacier is a large glacier flowing east along the north side of Godfrey Upland into the Traffic Circle and Mercator Ice Piedmont, on the east coast of Graham Land, Antarctica. This glacier appears indistinctly in an aerial photograph taken by Sir Hubert Wilkins on December 20, 1928, but shows more clearly in aerial photographs taken by Lincoln Ellsworth in 1935 and the United States Antarctic Service in 1940. It was resighted in 1947 by the Ronne Antarctic Research Expedition under Finn Ronne, who named it for Lester Lammers, who had contributed nine grown husky dogs and four puppies to the expedition.
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