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Illegitimacy records

Discover more about family history at: www.family-tree.co.uk the online home of Family Tree magazine

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Find the complete article and many more in this issue of History Scotland - July - Aug 2018
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About History Scotland

History Scotland launches a ground-breaking new series - The Stewart Queens of Scotland, providing a window in the lives of the little-known Stewart queens. Enjoy a range of news, expert articles and commentary, covering centuries of Scottish history and archaeology. Highlights include: * Queen Victoria's trip to the Clyde * New history of art with National Galleries Scotland * The legend of Lovat's Scouts * Discovery of a rare antler t-axe

Other Articles in this Issue


History Scotland
For as long as I can remember I’ve been fascinated
NEWS
Search more than 2 million place names for Scotland, England and Wales
Listen to the Stones: This is the message of new resources
A new plan for Edinburgh’s Old and New Towns has been launched, which focuses on six key areas that aim to manage the ‘outstanding universal value’ of the UNESCO site
More than 300 people gathered in Dundee for the inaugural History Scotland lecture, the first in a series of public history events
Jo Woolf looks at the first plant collectors who brought the exotic Blue Poppy to Britain
As a historic hub of learning and leisure, New Lanark
FEATURES
Sarah Pedersen and Karen Shaw of Robert Gordon University introduce a unique suffragette collection held at Aberdeen Art Gallery which tells the story of a remarkable member of the WSPU who carried out her votes for women campaigning alongside her role as a newspaper reporter
Eric Grant explores the range of discoveries made through the three-year community archaeology project Tarradale Through Time
In light of the recent controversy about confederate statutes in the USA, Dr Elizabeth Ritchie considers what the modest Sutherland monument to Sir John A. MacDonald, the Scottish-born first prime minister of Canada, tells us about the complexities of public memorialisation, and asks what might be done to improve the way we commemorate our past
In the first instalment of a major new six-part series, Dr Amy Hayes explores the life and legacy of Euphemia Ross, the first Stewart queen of Scots as wife of Robert II, and discovers an enigmatic but fascinating character who deserves to be more widely known
This month’s website picks cover military history, the history of Britain and Ireland and adverse weather
More than a century after a railway tragedy near Arbroath, townspeople are working on a memorial which will remember those lost and the bravery of those who worked to save others. By Margaret Bowman
Dr Aonghus MacKechnie discusses a 1592 plan for a proposed new town at Edzell, one of Scotland’s oldest surviving architectural drawings and a fascinating insight into the town-planning ideas of the 16th century
Iona Bruce explores the creation and deployment of Lovat’s Scouts, the famous yeomanry regiment raised by Simon Fraser, 16th lord Lovat during the Boer War, and asks how far the reality matches the legend of the Lovat ‘ghillie corps’
Moira Greig introduces a research project which has recorded more than 8,000 marks from over 1,200 stone masons, raising some intriguing questions about the work that these men did and the buildings on which they practiced their craft
A visit to the Clyde by queen Victoria and prince Albert in the summer of 1847 necessitated precision planning to accommodate the large number of spectators who flocked to the river from the early hours in a variety of boats, writes John Moore
The winner of the Royal Historical Society/History Scotland award has been announced, and the winning disseration will be published in an upcoming issue of the magazine
An oral history project brings together memories of the heady days of the autumn of 1967, when a new university opened in Stirling, offering an alternative to the centuries-old academic establishments around the country. By Professor Angela Smith
An in-depth new study of the life of the queen consort
A University of Glasgow archaeologist using cutting-edge technology on remnants of the Antonine Wall has shown that parts of it were once painted in bright colours
REGULARS… IN EVERY ISSUE
Katy Jack enjoys a refreshing and personal account of the history of Rosslyn Chapel, and the quest to preserve its beauty for future generations
Neil McIntyre explores a new and detailed study of William Laud, archbishop of Canterbury, and his role in Scottish affairs in the 17th century
Helen Williams introduces an organisation which aims to preserve skills, archives and artefacts related to Scotland’s printing and allied industries
Archivist Jocelyn Grant provides an overview of the suffrage movement and its representation in many records in the National Records of Scotland
Keith Landies shares the story of four Glasgow brothers who fought in World War I, only one of whom survived the brutal trench warfare of the ‘war to end all wars’
Neil McLennan continues his tour of the country’s hidden history, visiting Moray where he explores the best of ‘Scotland in miniature’ as he walks the new Castle to Cathedral to Cashmere trail
Whether steam or diesel, powering a textile mill or
Exploring history through art in association with National Galleries Scotland
An expert in facial reconstruction from the University of Dundee has helped bring Neanderthals back to life, showing how our ancient ancestors might have looked 50,000 years ago
Ontario Genealogical Society
Ken Nisbet explores how you can find out more about an illegimitate ancestor and the circumstances of his or her birth
Dr Adrián Maldonado, the new Glenmorangie Research Fellow at National Museums Scotland, talks to History Scotland about the future of the project, which was established in 2008 and has uncovered many new insights into Scotland’s medieval past