Have you ever dreamed of walking on the Ancient Gods Path and a fantasy bridge look like in wonderland? Somewhere in this big World have many mossy, ancient and breathtaking bridges that are the perfect complement to any rural or river scene. They make people extremely surprised because of their position, their landscapes and their weight. All of them are old and mysterious masterpieces of mankind.
Let enjoy 20 Fantasy Bridges Look Like in the Fairyland to admire the skillful hands of human who created the most magnificent bridges in the World.
1. Moon Bridge – Taipei, Taiwan
Taiwan has more than 200 mountains that soar above 3,000 meters in height, and the unique geology and topography have created countless alluring landscapes and coastal scenes. These remarkable, soft blue, monochrome pictures of The Moon Bridge, in DaHu (Big Lake) Park in Taipei, northern Taiwan.
2. Root Bridge in India
The living bridges of Cherrapunji, India are made from the roots of the Ficus elastic a tree. This tree produces a series of secondary roots from higher up its trunk and can comfortably perch atop huge boulders along the riverbanks, or even in the middle of the rivers themselves.
3. Multnomah Falls, Oregon, Usa
A waterfall as magnificent and memorable as any in the country is located just a 30- minute drive outside of Portland. Visiting Multnomah Falls, a 611-foot-tall roaring, awe-inspiring cascade of icy water, lets you experience the power and beauty of nature up close and with ease. From the parking area off of I-84, a 5-minute walk is all that separates you from the exhilarating spray at the base of the falls.
4. Gapstow Bridge, New York, USA
The beautiful, Schist Bridge found at 59th street in Central Park, offering one of the best views of the New York City skyline, is known as the Gapstow Bridge. Situated at the northeast end of the Pond, this bridge was initially built in 1874 and designed by Jacob Wrey Mould. Mould’s design would prove itself unable to stand against the elements, however, and his lovely but delicate wooden bridge with cast iron railings was soon replaced due to wear.
5. Rakotz Brücke, Germany
Kromlauer Park is located in Saxony Germany and contains around 200 acres of beautiful landscape with Gothic architecture within. The most famous part of Kromlauer Park is the Devil’s Bridge that crosses the Rakotzsee, hens the name Rakotzbrücke. The bridge also contains stone structures that were constructed around the bridge. What is so breath-taking is view of the bridge during sunset as it creates a beautiful water reflection of a full circle. The bridge can be visited from a walking path but is not open to be directly walked upon for conservation purposes.
6. Gaztelugatxe, Spain
Gaztelugatxe is an islet on the coast of Biscay belonging to the municipality of Bermeo, Basque Country(Spain). It is connected to the mainland by a man-made bridge.
7. Devil’s Bridge In Rhodope Mountains, Bulgaria
The Dyavolski most (Devil’s Bridge) is an arch bridge over the Arda River situated in a narrow gorge. It is located 10 km (6.2 mi) from the Bulgarian town of Ardino in the Rhodope Mountains and is part of the ancient road connecting the lowlands of Thrace with the north Aegean Sea coast.
8. Låtefossen Waterfall, Norway
Låtefossen or Låtefoss is a waterfall in Oddadalen “The Odda Valley” in western Norway. Låtefoss waterfall is a famous twin waterfall close to Route 13 in Oddadalen valley. It is among Norway’s most popular and most visited waterfalls simply by proxy of nearly spraying onto the primary road between Odda and Haugesund. The river Austdølo pools in a moderate lake immediately above the falls and creates two outlets as it finds its way into the Oddadalen. The twin channels of the river both cascade in twisting courses, seemingly mirroring each other, falling a total of 311 feet (95 m) before funneling under the wonderfully rustic six-arched bridge along Route 13.
9. Huangshan, Anhui, China
Huangshan is a picturesque location in eastern China and one of the most iconic locations in the country. Even with its famous glacier carved landscape and wildly jutting granite peaks, local variety of pine tree and frequent views of the clouds from above, the most special place is the area’s stone bridge. The very high bridge’s ornately carved path leads from a cave in a sheer rock wall to another on a nearby wall, traversing the narrow gorge below.
10. Ronda, Malaga, Spain
Three bridges, Puente Romano (“Roman Bridge”, also known as the Puente San Miguel), Puente Viejo (“Old Bridge”, also known as the Puente Árabe or “Arab Bridge”) and Puente Nuevo (“New Bridge”), span the canyon. The term “nuevo” is a bit of a misnomer, as the building of this bridge commenced in 1751 and took until 1793 to complete. The Puente Nuevo is the tallest of the bridges, towering 120 metres (390 ft) above the canyon floor, and all three serve as some of the city’s most impressive features.
11. Bridge across the Merced River, Yosemite, USA
The Yosemite Valley Bridges are eight bridges in the Yosemite Valley of Yosemite National Park, most of them spanning the Merced River. Five of them were built in 1928, with the remainder built between 1921 and 1933. The bridges feature a concrete structure faced with local stone, in an elliptical or three-centered arch configuration. They are notable for their uniform character and for their conformance to tenets of the National Park Service rustic style.
12. Pindos Mountains, Greece
Pindos mountain range or Greek Alps as we may call it for they are the southernest extension of the Dinaric and Swiss Alps. Home to Europe’s last remaining brown bears, but also to a narrow gorge cut into the rock by one more wild stream, spanned over by an 18th century bridge, to an old water mill and the Nun’s Cell, full of stalagmites and stalactites, to picturesque Spileo village at the very end of the road.
13. Ponte Gobbo, Italy
Ponte Gobbo (also known as Ponte Vecchio or Ponte del Diavolo) is a bridge with (now) 11 arches which has been built in 7th century by the monks of the nearby monastery San Colombano over ruins of a roman bridge. At the beginning that bridge had 4 arches, but as there were a lot of floods, the bridge has been extended to its actual length in the 17th century.
14. Tollymore, Uk
Covering an area of almost 630 hectares at the foot of the Mourne Mountains this forest park has panoramic views of the surrounding mountains and the sea at Newcastle.
15. Mullerthal, Luxembourg
The small villages are quite charming and the old ruins of the castles of Beaufort and Larochette as well as the Schiessentümpel cascade are worth a visit.
16. Gorge De L’areuse, Switzerland
What a magnificent gorge, carved by the Areuse mountain stream, and with a fabulous path and bridge pinned to the cliffs, perfect for hikers.
17. Stari Most, Bosnia And Herzegovina
The Old Bridge (Stari Most) area of the Old City of Mostar, with its exceptional multicultural (pre-Ottoman, eastern Ottoman, Mediterranean and western European) architectural features, and satisfactory interrelationship with the landscape, is an outstanding example of a multicultural urban settlement.
18. Hermitage Bridge, Scotland
The Hermitage (Officially the Hermitage pleasure ground), at Dunkeld was created by John Murray the 3rd Duke of Atholl, in the mid to late 18th century as part of his home, Dunkeld House – to heighten his guests experience thrill and shear enjoyment as they walked to view the falls.
19. Carrbridge, Scotland
The village of Carrbridge, situated below the Monadhliath Mountains, is part of the scenic Cairngorms National Park. Famous for its 18th century packhorse bridge, the river Dulnain snakes its way through this picturesque village before emptying into the River Spey.
20. Glenfinnan Viaduct, Scotland
Glenfinnan Viaduct is a railway viaduct on the West Highland Line in Glenfinan, Lochaber, Highland, Scotland. It was built between July 1897 and October 1898 at the cost of GBP 18,904. Located at the top of Loch Shiel in the West Highlands of Scotland, the viaduct overlooks the Glenfinnan Monument and the waters of Loch Shiel.