Clan Gunn

Clan Gunn is a Highland Scottish clan associated with the counties of Caithness and Sutherland as well as the Orkney Islands. The clan is an Armigerous clan, without a chief, so the Lord Lyon has recognized a clan commander. Historically the chief of the Clan Gunn was known as the "MacKeamish".

Read more about Clan GunnChieftainship, Commanders, Castles, Tartan

Other articles related to "clans, clan gunn":

Battle Of Champions - Battle - Conflicts of The Clans
... An account of the battle was written in the book Conflicts of the Clans, published by the Foulis Press in 1764, written from a manuscript from the time of King James VI of Scotland (1566–1625) About ... The Crowner (chieftain of Clan Gunn) with the most part of his sons and chief kinsmen came to the chapel, to the number of twelve and, as they were within the chapel at ... In the end eight the Clan Gunn were slain, with the most of the Keiths ...
Battle Of Allt Camhna - Background
... and Hugh Mackay due to actions by the Clan Gunn and Hugh Mackay in Assynt, both having gone there on the orders of the Earl of Caithness ... It was decided at the meeting that the Clan Gunn should be "made away", because they were judged to be the principal authors of these "troubles and ... and George Sinclair, Earl of Caithness were unwilling to attack their old allies the Clan Gunn and therefore departed from the meeting at Eglin ...
Clan Gunn - Tartan
... The Gunn tartan is found in 'weathered', 'ancient', 'muted', and 'modern' colorings. ...

Famous quotes containing the words gunn and/or clan:

    The painter saw what was, an alternate
    Candor and secrecy inside the skin.
    —Thom Gunn (b. 1929)

    We cannot think of a legitimate argument why ... whites and blacks need be affected by the knowledge that an aggregate difference in measured intelligence is genetic instead of environmental.... Given a chance, each clan ... will encounter the world with confidence in its own worth and, most importantly, will be unconcerned about comparing its accomplishments line-by-line with those of any other clan. This is wise ethnocentricism.
    Richard Herrnstein (1930–1994)