These are Elderberries (Sambucus Nigra). They are not nice to eat raw, but you can use them to make wine, or jam, or to add depth of flavour to Blackberry and Apple pie. In the Spring, the flowers are traditionally used to make a cordial, sometime referred to as Elderflower Champagne.
These are Sloes (Prunus Spinosa). The tiny plum-like fruits are very tart and astringent when raw, but in England we use them to make Sloe Gin, a delicious liqueur made by steeping Sloes in gin or vodka, sometimes with the addition of a little sugar. When I make Sloe Gin I always prick each fruit to help the juice come out. The resulting liqueur is the colour of Rosé wine. It is something I always associate with Christmas, since Sloes are best picked after the first frosts (which enhance their flavour and reduce their astringency), and the gin is needs to be matured for a few weeks.
These are Hawthorn (Crataegus) berries. Humans don't eat them, but the birds love them.
These are Ivy (Hedera) flowers, which will eventually produce black berries. These too are attractive to the birds, especially since they last for a long time and are still available when all the softer berries have been consumed. I often see Blackbirds eating the Ivy berries.
These are Guelder Rose (Viburnum Opulus) berries. The berries are mildly toxic and more known for their medicinal qualities than as a food item.
These are the seeds (or "keys") of the Ash tree (Fraxinus).
This is what we call Lords and Ladies or Cuckoopint (Arum Maculatum). The berries are poisonous to humans, but many birds like them - especially pheasants, I believe.
Many of the pastures are full of Clover, which is used as a green manure and for animal fodder.
This is Cow Parsley. Most often the flowers are white, but I saw quite a few pink or purple-coloured ones, which are somehow more attractive.
This a Buttercup flower (Ranunculus Repens), another plant that is very common in pasture land, especially in damp areas near rivers.
I haven't taken any photos of Blackberries. What a serious omission! Blackberries are probably THE most characteristic feature of our Autumn hedgerows. Still, I expect most of you already know what a Blackberry looks like...