The cemetery of Gow Gardens is a remnant of a once thriving community, where families could come and go as they pleased.
But its long-hidden history is shrouded in mystery.
New Scientist travelled to the cemetery in the summer of 2015 to discover what lies beneath its limestone walls.
The cemetery is part of the Highland Gardens National Park and is open to visitors during daylight hours.
Its most well-known feature is the tomb of a 14th-century Georgian who was buried in a casket on one of the grounds.
This is not the first time the grave of an elderly man has been disturbed by the wind.
In 1792, a man’s body was found in a grave at the site.
He had been buried in the casket for three years, but it was too late to open it.
Instead, he was laid to rest in a coffin that was placed next to a small pond, which is now a water feature in the cemetery.
The grave is one of only two in the area.
Other remains of the tomb include a copper kettle with the initials of the deceased’s name engraved on it, and an inscribed plaque.
The plaque is an inscription in Latin written on a slab of stone, and was discovered by one of our photographers, John B. Clark, who spent a week with the cask of the kettle.
In addition to the copper kettle, the cauldron is engraved with the name of the individual who dug it out and a photograph of the grave site.
The gravesite is a small one, with a small stone slab, a small tombstone, and a large coffin covered in mud.
The tombstone shows a number of names written in Latin and Greek, including: George, Charles, Francis, Charles III, Charles IV, Charles V, Charles VI, and Charles VII.
All were born in the 15th century.
But these names have been lost to history.
The names have all been inscribed with the date of death: 1642.
A stone slab of clay is the only way of determining how old the man’s grave is.
If it is between 10 and 15 years old, the grave must be between 18 months and a year old.
If the grave is older, the date is much later, perhaps as late as the 1790s.
The casket has a wooden lid, with its lid being partly removed to reveal a small hole.
This lid is the one used for funerals.
It was originally made by a local farmer, who used the hole to bury a horse and a man who died a few years earlier.
In his coffin, which lies in the grave, is a large piece of linen.
This linen is the body of the dead person, and it has been covered in a white cloth made from a type of fibrous plant called spruce bark.
The body was then covered in the linen, and then it was wrapped in a wool blanket.
The linen was then put over the body and put in a large wooden coffin, covered in cloth and a white cotton shirt.
There was also a small amount of earth from the nearby grave to fill in the hole in the coffin.
The coffin is built from red oak, which has been used for centuries as a material for coffins, but was recently made from stone, in order to protect the coffin from the wind during heavy rains.
The shroud is made from yellow and orange cedar wood.
It is a thick sheet of bark with an outer layer of bark, which was then wrapped in red wax, and the inner layer of wood, which protected the linen from the elements.
The wooden coffin was made from oak in 1639, and from birch in 1650.
The wood coffin has been made of oak since the 1590s, and is still used by the local villagers.
The churchyard has been built from the cedar tree, but has not been extensively used.
It has been partly built from a piece of oak that has been burned.
The stone coffin is covered in moss, which forms a kind of roof.
The moss is carried down the hillside by the water of the pond, where it forms a layer over the coffin when it is put into the grave.
This layer of moss was also used to cover the grave stone when the coffin was being dug out.
It also forms the layer of sand between the two layers of oak and birch that forms the coffin lid.
This sand layer forms a very thin layer of stone between the coffin and the grave surface.
It forms a sort of “lid” on top of the coffin that acts as a waterproof seal for the coffin, protecting it from the air.
This thin layer forms the only surface of the wooden coffin that is protected by the layers of moss, so the coffin cannot be opened.
The clay coffin is a few centimetres thick, and therefore the coffin can only be opened by a professional, who has to be able to walk