English: The Great British Trees were 50 trees selected by The Tree Council (UK) in 2002 to spotlight trees in Great Britain in honour of the Queen's Golden Jubilee.
Commemorative plaque for the Elizabeth Oak This tree is in Cowdray Park.
A sign at the Capon Tree
A plaque indicating The Major Oak is one of the Great British Trees
Royal Oak commemorative plaque
The Great Holker Lime at Holker Hall
This apple tree is in the grounds of Woolsthorpe Manor. It grew up from the fallen tree which is said, possibly erroneously, to have bestowed its fruit on Sir Isaac Newton's head, thereby producing the 'Eureka' moment which led to the formulation of a complete theory of gravitational force.
The Martyrs tree Under this tree the Tolpuddle Martyrs agreed to form a trade union. In 1834 they were tried at Dorchester assizes and transported for seven years
The Royal Oak at Boscobel House, Shropshire, England. A descendant of the oak in which Charles II hid when fleeing after the Battle of Worcester.
The Split trunk section of the Llangernyw Yew.
The Fortingall Yew (Taxus baccata) Standing near the geographical heart of Scotland and estimated at c.5,000 years old, the Fortingall Yew is possibly the oldest tree, perhaps the oldest living thing, in Europe.
The Poem Tree, Wittenham Clumps, Oxfordshire.
The Bowthorpe Oak The famous centuries-old oak tree at Bowthorpe Park Farm near Manthorpe south of Bourne.
The trunk of the Ankerwyke Yew.
The thorn tree at Appleton Thorn, Warrington. The hawthorn at Appleton is supposedly a descendant of the Holy Thorn at Glastonbury
One of the oldest trees at Kew is a male maidenhair tree which dates back to 1762 - one of the 50 “Great British Trees”