Sutton Pinnacle / Lund's Tower is nearest Sutton. The site was chosen by James Lund of nearby Malsis Hall as the site for the construction of a monument, possibly to commemorate the Golden Jubilee of Queen Victoria in 1887.
He built a single tower containing a spiral staircase which has become popularly known as Sutton Pinnacle.
The tower is 36 feet high (11m), ground to the top of the battlements. The base is 8 feet square (3.45m) from which the tower tapers very slightly to a protruding course of stonework at a height of 9 feet (2.75m) The tower then rises another 15 feet (4.570m) to a 'running' corbel that supports the parapet, which is 12 feet high (3.650m). The parapet itself is 9 feet square (2.75m)
Wainman's Tower / Cowling Pinnacle is nearest Cowling, an older tapering solid structure.
There are a number of possible suggestions as to its existence - a memorial to Lady Amcott's husband, who died in the Civil War; erected by Richard Wainman to mark the defeat of Napoleon at the battle of Waterloo in 1815; or a memorial to his son, who died in the Napoleonic War.
By the latter part of the 19th century the pinnacle had become severely damaged by lightning, as a result of which it was demolished and rebuilt in January 1900 by Messrs. Gott and Riddiough of Cowling.