The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie TV - David Icke - The World's Strangest UFO Stories TV - Clydebank Blitz TV - Paranatural: Blood Rain & Star Jelly TV - Tony Robinson TV - The Untold Invasion of Britain TV - Bettany Hughes TV - Michael Wood TV - Julian Richards - Simon Schama TV - David Dimbleby TV - Robert Bartlett TV - The English Civil War TV - Steve Pickstock - David Starkey TV - Prince Philip - Fred Dibnah TV - James Burke - J M Barrie - Robert Burns - Harry Lauder - George MacDonald - Roy Williamson - Christopher North - William Shakespeare - Kenneth Clark TV - Spitting Image TV - Andrew Marr TV - Samuel Johnson - Walter Scott - Sydney Scott - Battle of Kings: Bannockburn TV - The Last Days of Mary Queen of Scots TV - The Secret History of Our Streets TV - The Last Days of Guy Fawkes TV - Scotland: For Richer or Poorer TV - Panorama TV - Sean Connery - William Wallace - Alexander McQueen - Joe Jordan - David Hayman TV - Rab C Nesbitt TV - London Calling 2015 - The Catherine Tate Show TV - Natural World TV - Iain Stewart TV - The Last Battle of the Vikings TV - The Trial of Alex Salmond TV - The Art of Architecture TV - Lost Worlds: Braveheart's Scotland TV -
6,924. It's horrible here. The winter never ends. (Teacher & Scotland) The Prime of Miss Jean Brodie IV starring Geraldine McEwan & Amanda Kirby & Lynsey Baxter & Vivienne Ross et al, Italian lass to mother
108,745. Scotland is a very major centre for this global elite bloodline and of Satanism and of secret societies. David Icke, The Elite’s Scary Plan to Take Us Down, Youtube 2017
8,554. More UFOs are reported by people in Scotland than any other country. And some residents suggest some elaborate theories to explain it. (Alien & UFO & Scotland) The World’s Strangest UFO Stories: Have Aliens Invaded Scotland?
26,674. In the spring of 1941 the town of Clydebank experienced Scotland’s biggest loss of civilian life ... Over 1,200 people were killed. (World War II & Scotland) Clydebank Blitz, BBC
26,675. The truth about the raid never hit the headlines. (World War II & Scotland) ibid.
26,676. Clydebank was riddled with military targets. (World War II & Scotland) ibid.
80,966. Star jelly sightings after meteor showers occur around the world. But recently many reports are coming from Scotland. (Meteor & Rain & Sky & Plague & Life & Panspermia & Extremophile & Scotland) Paranatural s1e3: Blood Rain and Star Jelly
30,033. Edinburgh had once been a volcano ... Hutton unlocked one of the greatest mysteries of the world ... The tell-tale signs of an ancient volcano. (Great Britain & Scotland & Volcanoes) Tony Robinson, Birth of Britain: Volcanoes
30,035. Loch Ness was once filled by an enormous powerful glacier. (Great Britain & Scotland & Ice) Tony Robinson, Birth of Britain: Ice
30,051. Hadrian’s Wall built almost a century earlier still marked the northern limit of Roman Britain. It snaked across the hills all the way from the North Sea to the Irish Sea splitting the island in two. (Great Britain & England & Empire: Roman & Scotland) The Untold Invasion of Britain, Channel 4
30,055. 40,000 Romans marched to the foot of the Scottish highlands. (Great Britain & England & Empire: Roman & Scotland) ibid.
30,057. Rome never marched into Scotland again. (Great Britain & England & Empire: Roman & Scotland) ibid.
30,116. Seventy-three miles and twenty-feet high in places the Wall ... functioned as an instrument of social control. (Great Britain & England & Empire: Roman & Scotland) Bettany Hughes, The Roman Invasion of Britain II: Revolt
30,139. The Pics have become much more important in understanding the roots of Scotland. (Great Britain & Scotland) Michael Wood, The Great British Nation: A People’s History 2/8
30,599. Up in the north, in the kingdom of Scotland, the Protestant Reformation unfolded later than in England and Wales. (Great Britain & Scotland & Reformation & Protestant) Michael Wood, The Great British Story: A People’s History: Lost Worlds & New Worlds 5/8
30,173. By 1914 there were forty-eight shipyards on the Clyde. Ship- building guaranteed the empire and empire guaranteed the shipyards. (Great Britain & Scotland & Shipbuilding) Michael Wood, The Great British Story: A People’s History 8/8
30,266. Orkney is home to a dazzling array of Stone Age monuments. (Scotland & Stone Age) Julian Richards, Stories from the Dark Earth II: Meet the Ancestors Revisited: Families of the Stone Age
30,289. It was Scotland that was destined to be on the end of Edward’s power games. (Great Britain & England & Edward I & Scotland) Simon Schama, A History of Britain: Nations
30,290. Just as he had ripped the heart out of the Welsh sense of independence by carrying off their sacred relics, Edward now took the Stone of Scone, the symbol of the independent Scottish Crown, to Westminster. (Great Britain & England & Edward I & Scotland & Wales) ibid.
30,291. Having won a victory on the battlefield if not the war itself, the Scots now sought international recognition of their newly won liberty. The occasion was a letter sent to the Pope. (Great Britain & England & Scotland) ibid.
30,324. For the Scots had invited the 20-year-old Charles II to come and be their king, and went to war on his behalf. (Great Britain & England & Scotland & Charles II & Civil War) Simon Schama, A History of Britain: Revolutions
30,332. In London and Edinburgh news of the Massacre at Glencoe was greeted by pious professions of shock ... If the intention had been to cower the Jacobites into submission it had all gone horribly wrong. (Great Britain & England & Scotland) Simon Schama, A History of Britain: Britannia Incorporated
30,332. Britannia Incorporated: It was one of the most astonishing transformations in European history ... Scotland and England were joined at the hip. (Great Britain & England & Scotland) ibid.
30,333. Money, drink, libels, gangs of toughs, this was all-out war at the Hustings. Tories accused the Whigs of being fanatics, the dregs of the populus, atheists, commonwealth men. Whigs accused Tories of being willing tools of the Jesuits and the French. (Great Britain & England & Scotland & Elections) ibid.
30,334. 1714: Queen Anne died with no heir. To make sure of a Protestant successor no fewer than fifty-seven individuals with blood ties to Anne were passed over to arrive at the next king of England. An uncharismatic, middle-aged man who didn’t speak English ... George I of Great Britain ... his coronation was greeted with rioting in twenty towns. (Great Britain & England & Scotland & Anne & George I & Riot) ibid.
30,335. The Union had failed to dampen the enthusiasm in Scotland for the Jacobite cause. In fact quite the opposite. (Great Britain & England & Scotland) ibid.
30,336. Robert Walpole ... In effect Britain’s first Prime Minister. And under his leadership the British economy boomed as never before. Walpole’s appeal was to shameless self-interest. (Great Britain & England & Scotland & Prime Minister) ibid.
30,338. The Jacobite cause had refused to die ... Bonnie Prince Charlie ... He was a Stuart ... For Charles nothing less than the conquest of England would do ... The Jacobites defeated themselves ... The prince lost the vote by a substantial margin. The Jacobites turned about and headed north, beginning the long tramp back to Scotland through dreadful winter weather pursued by those newly returned England regiments. (Great Britain & England & Scotland) ibid.
30,339. Villages were burnt to the ground. Captured men hanged or shot. Cattle were stolen. Thousands driven from their homes. Even the wearing of highland dress was banned in an effort to strip the clams not just of their possessions but of their identity. (Great Britain & England & Scotland) ibid.
30,340. In the decades following Culloden a transformation would take place in Scotland … In the cities too a new Scotland was being born … The flowering of the forward cult of modernity … The world of science, commerce and industry. (Great Britain & Scotland) ibid.
30,341. Adam Smith, the son of a customs officer, had an exhilarating vision of the future … It would be his revolutionary book The Wealth of Nations which would mark Scotland’s farewell to sentimental self-destruction. (Great Britain & Scotland & Economics) ibid.