Lying between the villages of Hemsby and Winterton-on-Sea is E.On's smallest wind farm in the country - the fabulously named Blood Hill wind farm.
According to the excellent website Hidden East Anglia, the name does have grisly origins: "The Blood Hills here (TG473185 area, now covered with wind turbines) are traditionally named from a legend that on these slopes was fought a battle between Saxons and Vikings, a conflict so terrible that the hillsides ran red with blood. The name Gibbet Hill nearby also suggests other possibilities." (http://http://www.hiddenea.com/norfolkw.htm)
How true this is, who knows. All I know is, as with May's entry on the Arminghall Henge (http://eastscapes.blogspot.com/2011/05/prehistory-and-power-arminghall-henge.html), I'm quite fascinated with ancient sites that nowadays, seemingly seperated from their past relevance, still represent power and energy.
Although not much of a 'hill,' the sight of the turbines from a distance, especially if combined with a dramatic sky, is quite reminiscent of the crucifixes on the hill of Golgotha.