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Scottish Warrior

Show us your Vintage Kilt Photos - Page 4

Seaforth Highlanders in "one size fits all" kilts! WWI, Fort George

Men of the 4th Battalion, Gordon Highlanders (51st Division) feeding a French refugee child in their improvised trench near Locon, 10 April 1918.


Statue of Robert the Bruce - Robert I, popularly known as Robert the Bruce, was King of Scots from 1306 until his death in 1329. Robert was one of the most famous warriors of his generation, eventually leading Scotland during the Wars of Scottish Independence against England - Wikipedia Born: July 11, 1274, Scotland Died: June 7, 1329, Cardross, Argyll

Unidentified staff sergeant of the 2nd Battalion, Gordon Highlanders. The sergeant wears the 1881 Afghanistan Medal with three clasps, the 1881 gun metal bronze "Kabul to Kandahar" star and a Long Service and Good Conduct Medal. c. 1880's

Scottish piper in a Kilt on the battlefield, World War One

Scottish soldiers at the sphinx of Giza after their victory in the Battle of Tel-el-Kebir during the Anglo-Egyptian conflict for control of the Suez Canal. 1882

Members of the Black Watch, one of the famed Scottish regiments, undergo rough training in South Coast sector of England, in 1940. The men were training to be combat parachutists. (AP Photo)

D-DAY 6 JUNE 1944. The British 2nd Army: Commandos of 1st Special Service Brigade landing from an LCI(S) (Landing Craft Infantry Small) on 'Queen Red' Beach, SWORD Area, at la Breche, at approximately 8.40 am, 6 June. The brigade commander, Brigadier the Lord Lovat DSO MC, can be seen striding through the water to the right of the column of men. The figure nearest the camera is the brigade's bagpiper, Piper Bill Millin.

Sword Dance- to touch the blade foreshadows defeat in battle...

In the Southern Backcountry (Scots-Irish country!) during the American Revolution, British Major Patrick Ferguson found that "the people he encountered were 'the most violent young rebels' he had ever seen - 'particularly the young ladies.'" - fm the book, "Chasing the Frontier, Scots-Irish in Early America" by Larry J. Hoeffling

1ST BATTALION CAMERONIANS SCOTTISH RIFLES WESTERN FRONT 1914 - 1915 2nd Lieutenant L J Barley of the 1st Battalion, Cameronians (Scottish Rifles), watching as a rifle grenade is prepared for firing from trenches at Grande Flamengrie Farm on the Bois Grenier sector of the line during February 1915.

Once Upon A Time In War

Once Upon a Time in War

The Pipers - Over a 1000 pipers died during WWI. These extraordinary men were sitting ducks as they went over the top to pipe their men into battle. Piper Harry Lunan was the last surviving piper and he said, “I just played whatever came in to my head, but I was worried about tripping on the uneven ground, which interrupted my playing. The enemy fire was murderous, the men were falling all around me. I was lucky to survive. Hearing the pipes gave the troops courage.”

SCOTTISH POW'S-heroes all !


One in ten Scots men descended from Picts. The Picts inhabited territory north of the Forth and Clyde. Now new research from Scotlands DNA, an ancestry testing company, has found a marker strongly suggesting for the first time that a large number of descendants of these northern tribes, known as “Picti” by the Romans meaning “Painted Ones”, are living in Scotland.