Buildings At Risk Register - Scotland

Scotland

A similar Register is compiled and maintained by the Scottish Civic Trust. As of 20 September 2012, there are around 2,500 buildings at risk currently on the register.

Read more about this topic:  Buildings At Risk Register

Other articles related to "scotland":

ORP Orzeł (1938) - History - World War II - Scotland
... Forty days after she had originally sailed from Gdynia, Orzeł made landfall, off the east coast of Scotland ... She lay on the bottom until emergency repairs were made to the radio, then surfaced to transmit a message in English ...
Firth Of Tay
... The Firth of Tay (Scottish Gaelic Linne Tatha) is a firth in Scotland between the council areas of Fife, Perth and Kinross, the City of Dundee and Angus ... of the Dundee whaling expedition and named by him after the one in Scotland ...
Scotland - Culture - National Symbols
... Main article National symbols of Scotland The national flag of Scotland, known as the Saltire or St ... emblem (celebrated in the song, The Thistle o' Scotland), 6 April 1320 statement of political independence the Declaration of Arbroath, the textile pattern tartan that often signifies ... less popular candidates for the National Anthem of Scotland include Scotland the Brave, Highland Cathedral, Scots Wha Hae and A Man's A Man for A' That ...
New Model Army - Civil War Campaigns - Scotland
... the campaign in Ireland was still continuing, part of the New Model Army was transferred to Scotland to fight Scottish Covenanters at the start of the Third English Civil War ...

Famous quotes containing the word scotland:

    The state of monarchy is the supremest thing upon earth: for kings are not only God’s Lieutenants upon earth, and sit upon God’s throne, but even by God himself they are called gods.
    James I of England, James VI of Scotland (1566–1625)

    The “second sight” possessed by the Highlanders in Scotland is actually a foreknowledge of future events. I believe they possess this gift because they don’t wear trousers.
    —G.C. (Georg Christoph)

    A custom loathsome to the eye, hateful to the nose, harmful to the brain, dangerous to the lungs, and in the black, stinking fume thereof nearest resembling the horrible Stygian smoke of the pit that is bottomless.
    James I of England, James VI of Scotland (1566–1625)