You Might Like


- Noun

A stone for the lap, on which shoemakers beat leather.

More related articles

  • Lapstone railway station

    Lapstone railway station

    Lapstone railway station is located on the Main Western line in New South Wales, Australia. It serves the Blue Mountains village of Lapstone opening on 24 February 1964.

  • Lapstone Oval

    Lapstone Oval is a sports precinct in Lapstone, New South Wales. It supports sport all year round. The name Lapstone Oval covers all of the 3 different types of sporting facilities and not just the rugby field as is thought by some people, however the mightiest club in Subbies Rugby calls Lapstone Oval home. It is known to many opposition teams as the Graveyard; as many teams come to the foot of the mountains to be buried by the mighty Blue Men. Curator Matthew Lehn welcomes opposing teams with "welcome to the Graveyard"

  • Lapstone railway station, New South Wales

  • Lapstone railway station, Sydney

  • Lapstone, New South Wales

    Lapstone, New South Wales

    Lapstone is a suburb on the eastern escarpment of the Blue Mountains in New South Wales, Australia. Elevation 160m (525 ft). Lapstone is located 62 kilometres west of the Sydney CBD in the local government area of the City of Blue Mountains and is part of the federal electorate of Macquarie. Lapstone consists mostly of stand-alone housing and has a few public facilities. At the 2016 census, Lapstone had a population of 961 people. Lapstone was originally bought and developed by Mr Arthur J Hand, an Alderman of the Blue Mountains City Council.

  • Lapstone Zig Zag

    Lapstone Zig Zag

    The Lapstone Zig Zag was a zig zag railway built near Lapstone on the Main Western line of New South Wales in Australia between 1863 and 1865, to overcome an otherwise insurmountable climb up the eastern side of the Blue Mountains. The ruling grade was already very steep at 1 in 33 (3%). Another of the early plans had been to build the whole line across the Blue Mountains on a completely different route through the Grose Valley with a 3-kilometre-long (1.9 mi) tunnel, but this was beyond the resources of the colony of New South Wales at the time. The track included the Knapsack Viaduct and a now abandoned station called Lucasville (Lucasville Railway Station ) which was built for the Minister for Mines, John Lucas who had a holiday home nearby, the station opened in 1877.

  • Ladstone Holdings Ltd v Leonora Holdings Ltd

    Ladstone Holdings Ltd v Leonora Holdings Ltd

    Ladstone Holdings Ltd v Leonora Holdings Ltd 1 NZLR 211 is a cited case in New Zealand regarding that silence on a matter does not constitute misrepresentation.

You Might Like