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Provand's Lordship, the St Nicholas Garden, Glasgow, Scotland. Photo by Victor Naumenko

Provand's Lordship, the St Nicholas Garden, Glasgow, Scotland. Photo by Victor Naumenko A picture of: Glasgow

One Day In Glasgow #visitScotland

After our brief visit to Glasgow for the International Visual Arts Festival, we decided we needed to dedicate it at least one more day and do some sightseeing on our own. Considered the cultural capital of Scotland, Glasgow has a … Read

Rothesay Castle, Glasgow, Clyde & Ayrshire. A gorgeous ruined castle with a circular stone curtain wall.

A gorgeous ruined castle with a circular stone curtain wall. Birthplace of Peter Howard McBride, Sr.

Bridge of Sighs from Glasgow Cathedral to the Necropolis, Glasgow, Scotland, 2009

Bridge of Sighs from Glasgow Cathedral to the Necropolis, Glasgow, Scotland, 2009

13th century Murdoch's Tower and Caerlaverock Castle, Dumfries and Galloway, Scotland

century Murdoch's Tower and Caerlaverock Castle, Dumfries and Galloway, Scotland

Crookston Castle, Glasgow, Clyde & Ayrshire. The ruin of a unique 15th Century castle altered in later years. #scotland #history #castles

Crookston Castle, just southwest of Glasgow. The ruin of a unique Century castle altered in later years.

Roslyn Chapel

Roslyn Chapel

Edinburgh - REVIEW – Nelson Monument, Calton Hill, Edinburgh | Edinburgh Spotlight

Nelson Monument in Spring Magnificent views from Nelson Monument The Nelson Monument is in honour of Admiral Lord Nelson’s victory and death at the battle

Water of Leith Village, Edinburgh, Scotland. The area remained a separate village from Edinburgh until In 1826, John Learmonth, a future Lord Provost of Edinburgh, purchased the Dean Estate from the Nisbets of Dean.  Due to the development of much larger and more modern flour mills at Leith, Dean Village's trade diminished.  For many years, the village became associated with decay and poverty around 1960.  Redevelopment and restoration began in the mid-1970s onwards. Photo…

Water of Leith Village, Edinburgh, Scotland. The area remained a separate village from Edinburgh until In 1826, John Learmonth, a future Lord Provost of Edinburgh, purchased the Dean Estate from the Nisbets of Dean. Due to the development of much larger and more modern flour mills at Leith, Dean Village's trade diminished. For many years, the village became associated with decay and poverty around 1960. Redevelopment and restoration began in the mid-1970s onwards. Photo…

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