Search results “Mining villages lanarkshire council”
Pits, Ponies, People and Stories - Clydesdale Dads
This tells the story of the Clydesdale Dads Group who skilled up and worked together to research, shoot and produce a film featuring aspects of the mining heritage of South Lanarkshire.
Blantyre Miners Community Cinema
With a massive 7m by 5m screen and 16 speaker surround sound Blantyre Community Cinema at the town's Miners Welfare complex takes film seriously. Set up as the result of a community consultation the cinema has been launched with a programme of mainly family friendly early evening screenings but aims to build on that repertoire and is also available for private functions. In addition, they hope to work with local groups to develop film making and pehaps even a Film festival. http://www.blantyremw.org.uk/
Mining News, 1960's - Film 33759
Mining in Scotland. Archive film of 1930's hand pick mining. Forth Bridge. Scottish power stations. Kincardine power station. Coal wagons. Hydro electric power. Scottish new town. Donibristle Industrial Estate, Glasgow. Galbraiths. High rise flats. Mining village. In Surrey, a couple and their young daughter in their large Victorian house. After four months do it yourself the house is modernised. Girl plays in garden and runs up and down stairs in house. She bounces on a broken chaise longue. New heating system being fitted. Girl climbs into her single bed with two cats sitting on top of it. Eccles Mine at Beckworth in the Northumberland. Man walks along street of a mining town. He takes photographs with his Franke and Heidecke still camera. The Bowes Museum in County Durham. Fireplace of white porcelain. A desk belonging to Marie Antoinette. Eclectic mix of works of art by Goya to an 1880's spin dryer, a cheese press, and industrial buildings donoted by trhe N.C.B. Beoch Colliery in Ayrshire, Scotland. Walter Brown who is the twice British champion building a home made stock car. Practice runs. Point of view of other car. He walks around with an unlighted cigarette in his mouth. Silver cups on a mantlepiece. Three boys sit on sofa and read car racing books. Practising stock car racing with two cars sliding on a corner. Close up of man with mud spatter on his helmet.
Views: 406 HuntleyFilmArchives
Places to see in ( Carluke - UK )
Places to see in ( Carluke - UK ) The town of Carluke lies in the heart of the Lanarkshire countryside in South Lanarkshire, Scotland, 4.7 miles northwest of Lanark and 4.2 mi southeast of Wishaw. Carluke is largely a commuting town, with a variety of small stores and supermarkets available at its centre. The surrounding villages of Braidwood, Forth, Kilncadzow, and Law are supported by the various shops and services available in Carluke. Carluke is the Clyde Valley's largest town with a population of 13,300. It sits on a high plateau overlooking the River Clyde, right in the heart of Lanarkshire's fruit growing area. It has a locally important shopping centre and it has seen a recent boom in house building thanks to its direct train link with Glasgow. The town centre was redesigned to create an attractive shopping environment and work finished in 2006. Thanks to its proximity to the Clyde Valley's major fruit growers, one of Carluke's biggest employers is the jam company Renshaw Scott who recently added a chocolate refinery to their plant. Memorials to two of Carluke's most famous sons were completed in 2006 as part of the town's Streetscape Project, regenerating the centre of the town. On the paving at the bottom of the High Street, a design of a compass etched with arrows pointing to places relevant to Carluke such as Tinto Hill and Carluke, New Zealand, has been created in honour of the noted surveyor and cartographer Major General William Roy. Doctor Daniel Reid Rankin is remembered by a plaque in Rankin Square with etchings of fossils carved into the granite. In a charter by Robert I, dated 1315, Carluke is written "Carneluk"; at different periods it appears as Carlowck, Carlowk, Carluk, Carlook, Carlouk and Carluke. Car or Caer tells us that it is a height or strong position and Luke suggests that it may be dedicated to the saint of that name, or the early Christian saint Moluag (or Luag), however there is evidence that the earliest church was dedicated to St. Andrew, and 'Luke' is more likely to derive from the commonly revered pre-Christian deity Lugus. The town was chartered as a Royal Burgh in 1662. Carluke expanded during through the industrial age, with work involving corn milling, cotton weaving, coal mining and the manufacture of bricks, glass, confectionery and jam. Today Carluke's population stands at 13,300 and has 6 primary schools. Carluke Streetscape, a £2.35M town-centre redevelopment project funded by South Lanarkshire Council, was completed in April 2006. As a result, after many years of pedestrianisation, unidirectional vehicular traffic is now permitted along the town's High Street and Hamilton Street outwith business hours. Carluke high School was also redeveloped to make it bigger and more up to date in 2008. In 2010 a £1.1M indoor soft play and cafe "The Bubbles Factory" was built and opened in Hamilton Street, where the "old smiddy" was sited; in 2012 it was voted "The Best Soft Play in the UK". In 2011, a new Tesco store between Lanark Road and Shieldhill Road was constructed and opened. ( Carluke - UK ) is well know as a tourist destination because of the variety of places you can enjoy while you are visiting Carluke . Through a series of videos we will try to show you recommended places to visit in Carluke - UK Join us for more : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCLP2J3yzHO9rZDyzie5Y5Og http://placestoseein87.blogspot.com.eg/ https://plus.google.com/108460845579164318812 https://www.facebook.com/placestoseein87/ https://twitter.com/Placestoseein1 https://www.tumblr.com/blog/placestoseein https://www.pinterest.com/placestoseein87/places-to-see-in/
Views: 1096 Places to see in
Ancestry Genealogy Photographs Coatbridge North Lanarkshire Scotland
Tour Scotland wee video of photographs of Coatbridge, North Lanarkshire. Of interest to folks with ancestry, genealogy or Scottish Family Roots in Scotland who may wish to visit one day. This Scottish town was a major Scottish centre for iron works and coal mining during the 19th century and in this period was described as 'the industrial heartland of Scotland and the Iron Burgh.
Views: 4683 tourscotland
Ancestry Genealogy Photographs Airdrie North Lanarkshire Scotland
Tour Scotland wee video of photographs of Airdrie, North Lanarkshire. Of interest to folks with ancestry, genealogy or Scottish Family Roots in Scotland who may wish to visit one day. This Scottish town really came to prominence through its weaving industry. Airdrie Weavers Society was founded in 1781 and flax was being grown in sixteen farms in and around the burgh. In the last decade of the eighteenth century, coal mining was in progress and around thirty colliers were employed. Weaving continued to flourish making up a substantial part of the population of over 2,500 around the turn of the 19th century.
Views: 7555 tourscotland
Old Photographs Denny Scotland
Tour Scotland wee video of old photographs of Denny town in the Falkirk area. Formerly in the county of Stirlingshire. It is situated 7 miles west of Falkirk, and 6 miles north east of Cumbernauld, adjacent to both the M80 and M876 motorways. Denny is separated from neighbouring village Dunipace by the River Carron. Until the early 1980s, Denny was a centre for heavy industry, including several iron foundries, brickworks, a coal mine and paper mills. Thomas Bain was born in Denny on December 14, 1834. He was a Canadian parliamentarian. He was the son of Walter Bain, and migrated to Canada with his family when he was three years old. They settled on a bush farm in Wentworth County near Hamilton, Ontario. He was elected to the County Council in the 1860s and became Warden. He was first elected to the Canadian House of Commons in the 1872 federal election as a Liberal. He was re-elected on six subsequent occasions, serving as a Member of Parliament for 28 years before retiring in 1900. In the House, he usually spoke on agricultural issues, and became Chairman of the Committee on Agriculture and Colonization in 1896. In 1874, he married Helen Weir. When the Speaker of the Canadian House of Commons, James David Edgar, died unexpectedly in July 1899, Wilfrid Laurier asked Bain to become the new Speaker for the remainder of Egar's term. Bain served as Speaker until the House was dissolved for the 1900 election in which he did not run. After retiring from politics, Bain became President of the Landed Banking and Loan Company and the Malcolm and Souter Furniture Company. He died in Dundas, on January 18, 1915, Ontario at age 80. Carl William Dunn Kirkwood was born on 30 April 1929 in Denny. He was the son of iron jobbing moulder William Kirkwood and his wife Ellen. He completed his schooling in Scotland and then served in the British Army in Malaya and Singapore from 1946 to 1948. He worked as a jobbing moulder, in Australia in 1955. He was soon active both in the Moulders' Union and the Labor Party's Preston branch. In 1970 he was elected to the Victorian Legislative Assembly as the member for Preston. He became spokesman on local government immediately, adding lands from 1976 to 1977 and dropping his front bench role entirely in 1981. Kirkwood retired in 1988. Of interest to folks with ancestry, genealogy or Scottish Family Roots in Scotland who may wish to visit one day.
Views: 1130 tourscotland
Mainshill Solidarity Camp
Leave it in the ground! Resistance to open-cast coal mining in Scotland. The UK government is currently deciding whether to give the go-ahead to seven new coal fired power stations, the first for 30 years, including two in Scotland at Longannet in Fife and Cockenzie in East Lothian, and recently a third has been proposed on the site of the Hunterston nuclear reactor. To feed the drive for coal, the government is overruling local councils and its own stated policies to approve new opencast coal mines, with a possible 33 - at the last count - on top of the 30 already operating. This represents a massive new wave of carbon emissions, an appalling example to other countries and misery for the people who have to live with new coal as a bad neighbour. If all the applications for new mines are approved, the fastest expansion of UK coal mining in 40 years could see southern Scotland become the most heavily mined region in Europe.
Views: 3197 indynessuno
Bonkle Allanton
Views: 54 Master Chief
Netherton Colliery  Village 1970 to 1973
Old 8mm film from when we lived in Netherton Colliery Village, 1970 to 1973.
Views: 2191 Damian Robson
Abandoned priory Scotland
This is our second visit here with Abandoned yesterdays last time we had issue with sound but we have it sorted this time please like share Subscribe
Haunted With Ghosts
Tried to drive across the Arizona desert through the mountains. Found some scary abandoned buildings haunted with ghosts. Thank you checking out my latest video, please be sure to give it a thumbs up if you enjoyed it and make sure you hit that subscribe button to make sure not to miss any upcoming videos. For some great photos check out my instagram or my website. https://instagram.com/patrickemc/ http://patrickmcleodphotography.com/ I try to post on Snapchat regularly as well, username: patrickem Thanks for stopping by.
Views: 22 Ellia Ivy McLeod
Wee Peter moodiesburn Monday Morning In KSC
Entertinment at it's best!!! ???? or is it a VILLAGE IDIOT on the rampage?? - the scurge of moodiesburn social life raises it's head and strikes on a peacefully quiet bank holiday monday morning at the knights of saint columba club in Moodiesburn. If you want a quiet pint in Moodiesburn best you go to Condorratt as i hear he's barred from every pub there.
Views: 2799 Brendan Murphy
La Pasionaria Statue on the Clyde Walkway, next to the River Clyde
Here is what the Glasgow site says about this statue.. 'La Pasionaria' ( The Passion Flower) is a stylised female figure, representing Dolores Ibarruri, in a long dress, standing with legs apart and arms raised. Dolores (1895-1989), was a Spanish communist who came to symbolise Republican resistance against fascism during the Spanish Civil War. The sculptor, Arthur Dooley, carved on the plinth Dolores' famous slogan - 'better to die on your feet than live forever on your knees'. The phrase was first used by the Mexican revolutionary leader, Emiliano Zapata, but Ibarruri gave it new meaning when she used it during the miners strike in Asturias, Spain, in 1934. The iconic B listed statue of La Pasionaria by Arthur Dooley in Clyde Street fell into extremely poor condition and this generated criticism from the public, elected officials and trades unionists. A restoration project was carried out between April 2010 and August 2010 and the monument was re-dedicated on the 23rd August 2010 by Leader of the Council, Bailie Gordon Matheson and Assistant Secretary of the Scottish Trades Union Congress, Grahame Smith in the presence of Thomas Watters, 97, a surviving International Brigade veteran. Thomas Watters, 97, was a veteran of the Scottish Ambulance Unit, which worked at the front line on the battlefields of Spain to aid wounded fighters and volunteers from across the world. Cllr Matheson said: "With this memorial, we pay homage to a group of extraordinary men and women who, more than 70 years ago, gave up the certainties of their everyday lives to travel to a country in the grip of violent turmoil. We remember sons and daughters of Glasgow who stood in defiance of fascism and in defence of democracy and freedom. I am proud and humbled to have the opportunity to welcome one of them, Thomas Watters, back to Glasgow today. The humanity and courage of a man who not only thinks, 'if I can drive a bus, then I can drive an ambulance - I can help', is awe-inspiring." http://www.glasgow.gov.uk/en/Residents/Parks_Outdoors/Heritage/HeritageRestoration/Restoration+of+La+Pasionaria.htm
Views: 419 bAzTNM
Ghost Stations - Disused Railway Stations in East Ayrshire, Scotland
Thanks for watching.... 1. Barleith railway station 2. Cairntable Halt railway station 3. Catrine railway station 4. Commondyke railway station 5. Cronberry railway station 6. Crosshouse railway station 7. Cumnock (original) railway station 8. Cumnock (second) railway station 9. Dalmellington railway station 10. Darvel railway station 11. Drongan railway station 12. Dumfries House railway station 13. Galston railway station 14. Gatehead railway station 15. Holehouse Junction railway station 16. Hollybush railway station 17. Hurlford railway station 18. Loudounhill railway station 19. Lugar railway station 20. Lugton High railway station 21. Lugton railway station 22. Mauchline railway station 23. Muirkirk railway station 24. Newmilns railway station 25. Ochiltree railway station 26. Patna railway station (Scotland) 27. Rankinston railway station 28. Riccarton and Craigie railway station 29. Skares railway station 30. Trabboch railway station 31. Waterside railway station Source: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Category:Disused_railway_stations_in_East_Ayrshire Music: Choose Your Path,Jingle Punks; YouTube Audio Library Ghost stations is the usual English translation for the German word Geisterbahnhöfe. This term was used to describe certain stations on Berlin's U-Bahn and S-Bahn metro networks that were closed during the period of Berlin's division during the Cold War. Since then, the term has come to be used to describe any disused station on an underground railway line, especially those actively passed through by passenger trains. An abandoned (or disused) railway station is a building or structure which was constructed to serve as a railway station but has fallen into disuse. There are various circumstances when this may occur - a railway company may fall bankrupt, or the station may be closed due to the failure of economic activitiy such as insufficient passenger numbers, operational reasons such as the diversion or replacement of the line. In some instances, the railway line may continue in operation while the station is closed. Additionally, stations may sometimes be resited along the route of the line to new premises - examples of this include opening a replacement station nearer to the centre of population, or building a larger station on a less restricted site to cope with high passenger numbers. Notable cases where railway stations have fallen into disuse include the Beeching Axe, a 1960s programme of mass closures of unprofitable railway lines by the British Government. The London Underground system is also noted for its list of closed stations. During the time of the Berlin Wall, a number of Berlin U-Bahn stations on West Berlin lines became "ghost stations" (Geisterbahnhöfe) because they were on lines which passed through East Berlin territory. Railway stations and lines which fall into disuse may become overgrown. Some former railway lines are repurposed as managed nature reserves, trails or other tourist attractions - for example Hellfire Pass, the route of the former "Death Railway" in Thailand. Many former railways are converted into long-distance cycleways, such as large sections of the National Cycle Network in the United Kingdom. In rural areas, former railway station buildings are often converted into private residences. Examples include many of the stations on the closed Didcot, Newbury and Southampton Railway in England. Architecturally and historically notable station buildings may present a problem if they are protected under building preservation laws but fall into disuse. Such buildings are often simply demolished (such as Broad Street railway station (London); a similar fate threatens Michigan Central Station), or they may be preserved as part of a heritage railway. Often, in order to be retained as commercially viable structures within an urban environment, or as part of an urban regeneration project, they may be repurposed for alternative activities. Prominent examples include the ornate Gare d'Orsay in Paris, France, which was converted into the Musée d'Orsay art gallery; and Manchester Central railway station which was put to new use first as a car park, and later refurbished as the Manchester Central Conference Centre. The Ottawa Convention Centre is a former station, as are railway museums Memory Junction in Brighton and Railway Museum of Eastern Ontario in Smiths Falls. In Prescott the rail station houses historical society offices; in Lac-Mégantic and Kingston a former station houses a tourism information office. Stations have also been transformed into restaurants or private residences.
Views: 5981 KnownUnknowns
Film about garden towns, 1940's - Film 443
Garden Cities. Long shot of house roofs. Mine lift wheel. Miners come out of a lift carrying lamps. Slag heaps. Terraced housing with mine beyond. Terraced street with children in the street. Crowded street market and bus. Gas holder. Smoky roof tops, slum. Back to back housing. Stereotypical 'grim up north' images. Children play in the street. Workers leaving a factory or place of work, a low angle shot, they are a mixture of men and women and some of them are running. Aerial view of city. Poster for "Garden Cities of Tomorrow " superimposed over aerial view. Ebernezer Howard's book. Graphic view of Town Planning. Graphics showing developments and transport networks with the garden city. Relationship of workplace and houses. Civic centres, churches, shops, schools. Aerial view of the town, twenty five years after it was built. Nice suburban-type wide street with houses and hedges. Lots of exteriors of houses from the post World War One era. 1930's style Art deco factories. Small company workshops. British Lead Mills factory. factory in construction. Welgar food processing. Bareley corsets factory. All exteriors, no interiors. Workers leaving the factory. Man on bike cycles past railway line. Guessons Road. Large detached houses. Man enters front gate. Man thinks of his garden as a living room. Mother sits knitting. Girls lie on the grass talking in the garden, idealised home life. Sensible houses designed for comfort and family life. Exteriors of house types shown. "Nothing showy". "Simple houses to grow old gracefully". Tree-lined streets. safety for your children. More house exteriors. Flats as well around a communal garden. People can't build how and where they like, the town will develop naturally but controlled. Large department store in neo-classical style. Town hall, fire station. Police station. Children look at Disney lobby cards outside a cinema and enter. The Campus. school classroom. Science lab and desks with teenagers examining papers. Pottery class. Boy models with clay. Boys play cricket. Girls playing rounders and tennis. Rugby match. Four women sit around an elaborate tea table in a garden. They drink tea and chat. Three men play classical instruments in the garden. family picnic. Town fete with mini roundabout. Romantic couple walk arm in arm in a wood. People doing ordinary things - various shots. Child on a swing. A town to put people's needs first. Playing bowls. Aerial view of town. Welwyn Garden City or possibly Letchworth - the town is never named in the film. The film is particularly good for its idealistic commentary on how is the best way to live, country and city brought together by planning.
Views: 2929 HuntleyFilmArchives
Selar SSSI #1
Some raw footage from the Selar SSSI (Site of Special Scientific Interest) site in South Wales around 1995. A small direct action campaign of activists and villagers against the planned opencast mine in their village. 1 of 3 clips.
Views: 968 andy milford
Miss Dewar   Harkness House, Bellshill
Miss De Courcey Dewar and her sister ran a house in Bellshill for destitute women and the film shows the visit of HRH the Prince of Wales to see the work of Harkness House.
Views: 852 Bothwell Uddingston
Outlander Location  Balgonie Castle Fife Scotland in 4K Video
A brief history of Balgonie. The lands of Balgonie have probably been inhabited for thousands of years. The name evolved from the Pictish meaning Settlement of the Smiths, probably silversmiths. In 1155 the whole of the Leven valley, from Loch Leven to the Firth of Forth was erected in to the Lordship of Strathleven for the Earl of Fife. He probably gifted Balgonie to his principal law officer, who bore the name Sibbald. The Sibbalds were to become the hereditary Sheriffs of Fife. Sir Duncan Sibbald of Balgonie received a Papal Bull create a Chapel at Balgonie in 1250. The great Tower was probably built in the early 1300s and is the oldest complete tower standing in Fife. Balgonie passed to the Lundie family by marriage. Sir Robert Lundie of Balgonie was Lord High Treasurer of Scotland. He built the Hall House in 1496. On the 20th of August that year Balgonie was visited by James IV who was so impressed with the new work that he gave the masons 18 shillings. Sir Robert was killed along with his master and friend at the Battle of Flodden. The Lundie family were one of the largest land owners in Fife but lost everything through a wicked stepmother. The last Laird was put to the horn and ended up in the Toll Booth in Edinburgh. Balgonie was sold to two sons of Sir David Boswell of Balmuto. However, their creditors sold Balgonie to Sir Alexander Leslie in 1635. Leslie was probably Scotland's greatest General. He served in the Dutch Army before spending thirty years in the Swedish Army, rising to the rank of Field Marshal. He retired back to Scotland just in time for the Civil Wars and was appointed General, later Lord General of the Scottish Army. In 1640 he was raised to the Peerage with the titles of Earl of Leven and Lord Balgonie. He had a great deal of work carried out to Balgonie, probably also re-shaping the gatehouse and raising the Hall House by another floor. The 3rd Earl was also a General, he raised the Regiment that was to become the King's Own Scottish Borderers. He was also Secretary of State for Scotland and the 1st Governor of the Bank of Scotland. The 3rd Earl also added the last part to Balgonie, a three story range on the east side. This was mainly bedrooms the school room and nursery on the top floor. In January 1716 the infamous Rob Roy garrisoned Balgonie for the Jacobite cause, along with up to two hundred MacGregors. Balgonie was sold by the 8th Earl of Leven in 1824, to Sir James Balfour of Whittingham, great grandfather of A.J. Balfour, 1st Earl Balfour and Prime Minister (1902-05). The Balfours expanded the coal deposits, which had been mined since the middle ages. The Balfours tried to lease the castle out but there were no takers. The roof was taken off to avoid the Roof Tax. In 1971 the castle was sold to Mr David Maxwell who carried out some major restoration work to the Tower. In 1985 Balgonie was sold to the Morris family. The Morris' have been carrying out a long term restoration project ever since, without the aid of any public money. The Great Hall was the first to be restored, followed by the Chapel (which has been hired out for weddings since 1989). More recently the 1496 kitchen has been restored in to another reception room and renamed the Lundie Hall, after Sir Robert Lundie who had it build.
Views: 3520 uptowndisco2
Scotland | Wikipedia audio article
This is an audio version of the Wikipedia Article: Scotland Listening is a more natural way of learning, when compared to reading. Written language only began at around 3200 BC, but spoken language has existed long ago. Learning by listening is a great way to: - increases imagination and understanding - improves your listening skills - improves your own spoken accent - learn while on the move - reduce eye strain Now learn the vast amount of general knowledge available on Wikipedia through audio (audio article). You could even learn subconsciously by playing the audio while you are sleeping! If you are planning to listen a lot, you could try using a bone conduction headphone, or a standard speaker instead of an earphone. You can find other Wikipedia audio articles too at: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCuKfABj2eGyjH3ntPxp4YeQ In case you don't find one that you were looking for, put a comment. This video uses Google TTS en-US-Standard-D voice. SUMMARY ======= Scotland (Scots: Scotland, Scottish Gaelic: Alba [ˈal̪ˠapə] ( listen)) is a country that is part of the United Kingdom and covers the northern third of the island of Great Britain. It shares a border with England to the south, and is otherwise surrounded by the Atlantic Ocean, with the North Sea to the east and the North Channel and Irish Sea to the south-west. In addition to the mainland, the country has more than 790 islands, including the Northern Isles and the Hebrides. The Kingdom of Scotland emerged as an independent sovereign state in the Early Middle Ages and continued to exist until 1707. By inheritance in 1603, James VI, King of Scots, became King of England and King of Ireland, thus forming a personal union of the three kingdoms. Scotland subsequently entered into a political union with the Kingdom of England on 1 May 1707 to create the new Kingdom of Great Britain. The union also created a new Parliament of Great Britain, which succeeded both the Parliament of Scotland and the Parliament of England. In 1801, Great Britain itself entered into a political union with the Kingdom of Ireland to create the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland.Within Scotland, the monarchy of the United Kingdom has continued to use a variety of styles, titles and other royal symbols of statehood specific to the pre-union Kingdom of Scotland. The legal system within Scotland has also remained separate from those of England and Wales and Northern Ireland; Scotland constitutes a distinct jurisdiction in both public and private law. The continued existence of legal, educational, religious and other institutions distinct from those in the remainder of the UK have all contributed to the continuation of Scottish culture and national identity since the 1707 union with England.In 1997, a Scottish Parliament was re-established, in the form of a devolved unicameral legislature comprising 129 members, having authority over many areas of domestic policy. The head of the Scottish Government is the First Minister of Scotland, who is supported by the Deputy First Minister of Scotland. Scotland is represented in the United Kingdom Parliament by 59 MPs and in the European Parliament by 6 MEPs. Scotland is also a member of the British–Irish Council, and sends five members of the Scottish Parliament to the British–Irish Parliamentary Assembly.Scotland is divided into 32 subdivisions, known as local authorities, or "councils". Glasgow City is the largest subdivision in Scotland in terms of population, with Highland being the largest in terms of area. Limited self-governing power, covering matters such as education, social services and roads and transportation, is devolved from the Scottish Government to each subdivision.
Views: 8 wikipedia tts

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