Macdougall

Some articles on macdougall:

Alexander Of Argyll
... also known as Alexander of Lorne, and Alexander MacDougall (Scottish Gaelic Alasdair MacDubhgaill died 1310), was a Scottish magnate from the late 13th and early 14th century ... Alexander was the son of Ewen MacDougall, Lord of Argyll ... have succeeded to his father's position as Lord of Argyll and Lorne and head of the MacDougall kindred after the latter's death in 1268 ...
Colin Mac Dougall
... Colin MacDougall (March 3, 1834 in Aldborough, Upper Canada – October 25, 1901) was a politician and lawyer ... The son of Lachlin MacDougall and Sarah Ruthwen, he was educated locally and at the University of Michigan ... In 1864, MacDougall married Catherine Ross ...
Alexander Og Mac Donald, Lord Of Islay - Edward of England and Alexander of Argyll
... of James Stewart and Lorn, under the authority of Alexander MacDougall, Lord of Argyll (d ... the regions under the authority of both Stewart and MacDougall ... MacDonald is known to have been involved in a legal dispute with his powerful MacDougall namesake ...
Clan Mac Ewen - Other MacEwen Origins
... MacEwen name) was descended from Ewen Mor MacDougall, brother of the MacDougall of Lorne ... MacEwens in the area of Perthshire and Loch Tay were therefore considered to be a part of Clan MacDougall ...
Malcolm "Mal" Mac Dougall
... Malcolm “Mal” MacDougall is a prominent speechwriter and creative director from the advertising industry ... He served as president and creative director at Christy MacDougall Mitchell, at Humphrey Browning MacDougall, at Lintas, at Ally Gargano and at Hill, Holliday ... Malcolm MacDougall has also worked as a speechwriter and political communications strategist ...

Famous quotes containing the word macdougall:

    Poverty is relative, and the lack of food and of the necessities of life is not necessarily a hardship. Spiritual and social ostracism, the invasion of your privacy, are what constitute the pain of poverty.
    —Alice Foote MacDougall (1867–1945)

    Leave something on me! I might catch cold.
    —Ranald MacDougall (1915–1973)

    You realize the futility of worry. You learn to hate the small and the little. Life is a pie which you cut in large slices, not grudgingly, not sparingly. You know your limitations and proceed to eliminate them; your abilities, and proceed to develop them. You are free.
    —Alice Foote MacDougall (1867–1945)