Visit the Grand Canyon, travel to Scotland, hot air balloon ride.
In 934'Ethelstan invaded Scotland as far as the Tay.
LOCH ERICHT, a lake partly in Inverness-shire and partly in Perthshire, Scotland, lying between the districts of Badenoch on the N.
The marriage of this youth to James IV.'s widow on the 6th of August 1514 did much to identify the Douglases with the English party in Scotland, as against the French party led by Albany, and incidentally to determine the political career of his uncle Gavin.
The declaration of war by England against Scotland, in answer to the recent Franco-Scottish negotiations, prevented his return.
On Douglas's place in Scottish literature see SCOTLAND: Scottish Literature, also G.
Other leading industries are hosiery, tanning (with the largest yards in Scotland), dyeing, iron and brass founding, engineering and boot-making.
High, large remains of a circular cyclopean tower, called Dun-Aengus, ascribed to the Fir-bolg or Belgae; or, individually, to the first of three brothers, Aengus, Conchobar and Nil, who reached Aran Islands from Scotland in the 1st century A.D.
He was the son of Philip Livingston (1686-1749), and grandson of Robert Livingston (1654-1725), who was born at Ancrum, Scotland, emigrated to America about 1673, and received grants (beginning in 1686) to "Livingston Manor" (a tract of land on the Hudson, comprising the greater part of what are now Dutchess and Columbia counties).
DUFFTOWN, a municipal and police burgh of Banffshire, Scotland, on the Fiddich, 64 m.
Of Aberdeen by the Great North of Scotland railway.
In Scotland there once lived a poor shepherd whose name was James Hogg.
But there was no shepherd in Scotland that could have done better than Sirrah did that night.
When he reached Scotland everybody was eager to hear him tell of his adventures, and he soon found himself famous.
In 1961 in Perthshire, Scotland, a white barn cat named Susie was found at a farm.
William Gilpin, who is so admirable in all that relates to landscapes, and usually so correct, standing at the head of Loch Fyne, in Scotland, which he describes as "a bay of salt water, sixty or seventy fathoms deep, four miles in breadth," and about fifty miles long, surrounded by mountains, observes, "If we could have seen it immediately after the diluvian crash, or whatever convulsion of nature occasioned it, before the waters gushed in, what a horrid chasm must it have appeared!