Watson Bluff ( 66°25′S98°57′E / 66.417°S 98.950°E Coordinates: 66°25′S98°57′E / 66.417°S 98.950°E ) is a dark bluff 225 m, at the east end of David Island. Discovered by the Australasian Antarctic Expedition, 1911–14, under Mawson, and named for Andrew D. Watson, geologist with the expedition. 
The Hudson Strait links the Atlantic Ocean and the Labrador Sea to Hudson Bay in Canada. This strait lies between Baffin Island and Nunavik, with its eastern entrance marked by Cape Chidley in Newfoundland and Labrador and Resolution Island off Baffin Island. The strait is about 750 km long with an average width of 125 km, varying from 70 km at the eastern entrance to 240 km at Deception Bay.
Belmiro Braga is a city in the state of Minas Gerais, Brazil close to the border with Rio de Janeiro state. It was emancipated from Juiz de Fora in 1962. As of 2020, the estimated population was 3,425 inhabitants.
Cape Hordern is an ice-free cape, overlain by morainic drift, at the northwest end of the Bunger Hills in Antarctica. It was probably sighted from Watson Bluff by A.L. Kennedy and other members of the Western Base Party of the Australasian Antarctic Expedition under Mawson, 1911–14, who charted the west wall of what appeared to be two small islands lying north of Cape Hoadley in about 100°35′E. It was named "Hordern Island" by Mawson for Sir Samuel Hordern of Sydney, a patron of the expedition. It was renamed Cape Hordern by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names (US-ACAN) following correlation of Kennedy's map with the US-ACAN map of 1955 compiled from aerial photographs taken by U.S. Navy Operation Highjump, 1946–47.
Shadow Bluff is a rock bluff in Antarctica, just west of McGregor Range, at the junction of the Tucker and Leander Glaciers. It is a landmark when sledging on the Tucker Glacier, and is nearly always in shadow, hence the name. Named by the New Zealand Geological Survey Antarctic Expedition (NZGSAE), 1957–58.
Shell Glacier is a western lobe of the Mount Bird icecap. It descends steeply in the valley north of Trachyte Hill and Harrison Bluff in the center of the ice-free area on the lower western slopes of Mount Bird, Ross Island. Mapped and so named by the New Zealand Geological Survey Antarctic Expedition (NZGSAE), 1958–59, because of the marine shell content of the moraines.
David Island is an ice-covered island, 10 miles (16 km) long and 6 miles (10 km) wide, marked by rock exposures along its north and east sides, lying off Davis Peninsula in the Shackleton Ice Shelf in Antarctica. It was discovered in November 1912 by the Western Base party of the Australasian Antarctic Expedition (AAE) under Douglas Mawson. Mawson named the island for Edgeworth David, a member of the AAE Advisory Committee.
The Porthos Range is the second range south in the Prince Charles Mountains of Antarctica, extending for about 30 miles in an east-to-west direction between Scylla Glacier and Charybdis Glacier. First visited in December 1956 by the Australian National Antarctic Research Expeditions (ANARE) southern party under W.G. Bewsher (1956-57) and named after Porthos, a character in Alexandre Dumas, père's novel The Three Musketeers, the most popular book read on the southern journey.
Wohlschlag Bay is a large bay indenting the western side of Ross Island, Antarctica, and lying between Harrison Bluff and Cape Royds. It was first charted by the Discovery Expedition under Robert Falcon Scott, 1901–1904, then named by the Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names (US-ACAN) in 1964 for Donald E. Wohlschlag, professor of biology at Stanford University, who outfitted the biology laboratories on the USNS Eltanin and at McMurdo Station.
The Baldwin Rocks are a group of rock outcrops about 5 nautical miles (10 km) northwest of Watson Bluff on the north side of David Island. They were charted by the Australasian Antarctic Expedition, 1911–14, under Mawson, and named by him for Joseph M. Baldwin of the Melbourne Observatory.
Canyon Glacier is a narrow glacier, 35 nautical miles (65 km) long, flowing to the Ross Ice Shelf. It drains the northwest slopes of Mount Wexler and moves northward between steep canyon walls of the Separation Range and Hughes Range to join the ice shelf immediately west of Giovinco Ice Piedmont. The glacier was observed from nearby Mount Patrick by the New Zealand Alpine Club Antarctic Expedition (1959–60) who gave the descriptive name.
Cascade Bluff is a low, mainly ice-covered bluff that forms the southwest wall of Mincey Glacier in the Queen Maud Mountains in Antarctica. The feature was so named by the Texas Tech Shackleton Glacier Expedition, 1962–63, because water cascades over the bluff during warm periods.
Commandant Charcot Glacier is a prominent glacier about 3 nautical miles (6 km) wide and 12 nautical miles (22 km) long, flowing north-northwest from the continental ice to its terminus at the head of Victor Bay. It was delineated from aerial photographs taken by U.S. Navy Operation Highjump, 1946–47. The French Antarctic Expedition, 1950–1952, under Mario Marret sledged west along the coast to Victor Bay, close east of this glacier, in December 1952, and it was named by them for the polar ship Commandant Charcot which transported French expeditions to this area, 1948–1952.
The Doublets are rock outcrops located centrally on the western side of David Island. The feature was discovered and named by the Western Base party of the Australasian Antarctic Expedition (1911–14) under Douglas Mawson.
Pelter Glacier is a glacier about 5 nautical miles long on Thurston Island, flowing from the east side of Noville Peninsula into the west side of Murphy Inlet. Delineated from air photos taken by U.S. Navy Squadron VX-6 in January 1960. Named by Advisory Committee on Antarctic Names (US-ACAN) for J.A. Pelter, aerial photographer with the Byrd Antarctic Expedition in 1933–35.
Mason Inlet is an ice-filled inlet which recedes 28 kilometres (15 nmi) southwest between Cape Mackintosh and the coastline south of Cape Herdman, along the east coast of Palmer Land, Antarctica. It was first seen and photographed from the air in December 1940 by members of the United States Antarctic Service, and during 1947 was photographed from the air by the Ronne Antarctic Research Expedition, who in conjunction with the Falkland Islands Dependencies Survey (FIDS) charted it from the ground. The inlet was named by the FIDS for D.P. Mason, their surveyor on the joint British–American sledge journey during the charting of this coast in 1947.
Cape Hunter is a rocky promontory on the west shore of Commonwealth Bay, Antarctica, 8 nautical miles (15 km) west of Cape Denison. It was discovered in 1912 and explored the following year by the Australasian Antarctic Expedition under Douglas Mawson, who named it for John G. Hunter, chief biologist of the expedition.
Sphinxkopf Peak is the peak at the northern end of Sphinx Mountain, in the northern Wohlthat Mountains of Queen Maud Land. Discovered by the German Antarctic Expedition under Ritscher, 1938–39, who named it Sphinxkopf because of its appearance.
Holman Dome is a dome-shaped nunatak 2 nautical miles (4 km) southwest of Watson Bluff, on the east side of David Island, Antarctica. It was discovered by the Australasian Antarctic Expedition, 1911–14, under Mawson, who named it for William A. Holman, Premier of New South Wales in 1911.
Kamskaya Peak is, at 2,690 metres (8,830 ft), the highest peak of Dekefjellet Mountain in the Weyprecht Mountains of Queen Maud Land, Antarctica. It was discovered and plotted from air photos by the Third German Antarctic Expedition, 1938–39, and was mapped from air photos and surveys by the Sixth Norwegian Antarctic Expedition, 1956–60. it was remapped by the Soviet Antarctic Expedition, 1960–61, and possibly named after the Kama River in Russia.
Kiletangen Ice Tongue is a narrow projection of the ice shelf on the east side of Tangekilen Bay, along the coast of Queen Maud Land, Antarctica. It was first mapped by Norwegian cartographers from aerial photographs taken by the Lars Christensen Expedition, 1936–37, and named Kiletangen.
This article incorporates public domain material from "Watson Bluff". Geographic Names Information System . United States Geological Survey.