Wonderful large natural stones that Time Circles sources from all over Britain. Stone types include Cornish glacial granite, Sarsen stone and Preseli Bluestone, the latter two being the main stones used at Stonehenge. The images below are examples of standing stones installed by Time Circles to help you visualise the impact of a substantial standing stone.
A recumbent Sarsen stone adds a wild element to thatched houses in Devon
Brooding glacial granite monolith beautifully positioned in woodland
Stone row of glacial granite standing stones at misty dawn
Pointed monolith in snow
A rugged, large boulder of Cornish granite brings a hint of untamed mystery to a conventional setting. Closer to the house is a stone circle, shown on Stone Circles.
Characterful Wiltshire Sarsen stone with amazing views in Dorset
Talking to the heavens – a Wiltshire Sarsen stone with naturally hollowed out top
Pointed Preseli Bluestone garden monolith left by George Harrison to a friend when he died. Time Circles did not find this stone but we moved it after Harrison's death. Harrison also gave the trees to his friend.
Beautifully weathered Cornish granite needle stone in a sunken garden
Tall standing stone of Orkney stone, a very hard type of sandstone that was used in ancient stone circles in Orkney like the Ring of Brodgar . The stone is now in Dorset
Avenue of standing stones of very large weathered Cornish granite
Showing just how massive the stones in the avenue in the previous photo are
Cornish granite monolith, beautifully weathered with a naturally quirky shape
Sarsen standing stone, small enough to serve as a seat stone
Cornish granite standing stone in a woodland setting
Big Sarsen stone monolith on an island. The stone was selected because from above, it looks like the crest of a crested newt – and the location has crested newts!
Very large Wiltshire garden monolith with interesting pock marks typical of Sarsen stones
Very large recumbent stone of Cornish granite. A lovely place to sit!
Our large garden stones include:
Standing Stones – small or large, in small groups, avenues or alone
Monoliths – single large stones, usually finger-like in shape
Megaliths – very large standing stones, usually part of a stone circle or a stone avenue