Landforms

A landform is any natural (not man-made) formation on the surface of the earth. Landforms can include large featrues like mountain ranges, plateaus and continents, as well as smaller features like hills and ponds. Some Landforms are:

An Ithsmus is a narrow strip of land, bordered on two sides by water, and connecting two larger landmasses.
Canyon is a deep valley with very steep sides – often carved from the Earth by a river.
Cape is a pointed piece of land that sticks out into a sea, ocean, lake, or river.
Peninsula is a piece of land that is bordered on three sides by water, but is still attached to the mainland.

Plateau is a land area having a relatively level surface considerably raised above adjoining land on at least one side.
 
Valley is a long depression in the surface of the land that usually contains a river.
Cove is small, horseshoe-shaped body of water along the coast; the water is surrounded by land formed of soft rock.
  Hills are a raised area or mound of land.
 An Island is a piece of land that is surrounded by water. 
  A Butte is a flat-topped rock or hill formation with steep sides.
  Plains are flat lands that have only small changes in elevation.
  A Prairie is a region of flat, gently sloping, or hilly land covered chiefly by tall grasses and not many trees.
  A Volcano is a mountain or hill, usually having a cuplike crater at the summit, formed around such a vent from the ash and lava expelled through it.
  Glaciers are made up of fallen snow that, over many years, compresses into large, thickened ice masses.