Videos tagged with "green"
Green Tourism at Burnbank B&B, Kinross, Scotland - Bedroom [05:06]
Green Tourism Assesor, George Watson, interviews Ann Barlow owner of Burnbank B&B, Kinross, Scotland in one of her B&B bedrooms checking out all the green me...
March View 18th Green Old Golf Course St Andrews Fife Scotland [02:13]
Tour Scotland March video of golfers on the 18th Green of the Old Golf Course on visit to St Andrews, North East Fife.
Nick in Greenock, Scotland [03:10]
Featured by Nick Lido's Travel Journal. Greenock (listen); Scottish Gaelic: Grianaig, is a town and administrative centre in the Inverclyde council area in Scotland, United Kingdom, and a former burgh within the historic county of Renfrewshire, located in the West Central Lowlands of Scotland. It forms part of a contiguous urban area with Gourock to the West and Port Glasgow to the East. It lies on the south bank of the Clyde at the "Tail of the Bank" where the River Clyde expands into the Firth of Clyde.
John Green Gravestone Auld Aisle Cemetery Kirkintilloch East Dunbartonshire Scotland [00:37]
Tour Scotland video of the John Green gravestone in the Auld Aisle cemetery on visit to Kirkintilloch, East Dunbartonshire.
Memorial to Bishop Patrick Scougal St Machar's Cathedral Aberdeen Scotland [00:39]
Tour Scotland video of the memorial to Bishop Patrick Scougal in St Machar's Cathedral on visit to Aberdeen. Patrick Scougal, born 1607, died 1682, was a Scottish churchman. A native of Haddingtonshire in East Lothian, and cousin of painter John Scougal. In 1624 he graduated from the University of Edinburgh as Master of Arts. In 1636, he became a minister of Dairsie parish, Fife, moving on to Leuchars in 1645 and then to Saltoun, near Edinburgh, in 1659. Scougal married firstly, Margaret Wemyss, and by her had five children, including the famous minister Henry Scougal. His second wife was Anna, daughter of William Congalton of that Ilk, widow of Robert Lauder of Gunsgreen, near Eyemouth, Berwickshire. Bishop Scougall was interred in Aberdeen Cathedral. His monument, a mural tomb on the south-west wall of the nave, is a notable, if slightly naïve example of 17th century Scottish neo-classical design, including a portrait of Scougal and a rich array of symbolic ornament.