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Categories: Disambiguation | Scottish people | Scotland Wikipedia does not have an article with this exact name. ... Logo en:Wiktionary Wiktionary is a sister project to Wikipedia intended to be a free wiki dictionary (including thesaurus and lexicon) in every language. ... Travel guide to Scotland from Wikitravel Transport in Scotland Timeline of Scottish history Caledonia List of not fully sovereign nations Subdivisions of Scotland National parks (Scotland) Traditional music of Scotland Flower of Scotland Wars of Scottish Independence National Trust for Scotland Historic houses in Scotland Castles in Scotland Museums in... Scots may refer to: The Scots language People from Scotland Scottish ethnicity, histroically people of Dalriada, a Gaelic-speaking kingdom in western Scotland Scots (ethnic group) Scottish Gaelic language, sometimes Scots outside of Scotland This is a disambiguation page â a list of pages that otherwise might share the same title. ... In older times Scotch was an adjective meaning of Scotland. Nowadays the preferred adjective is Scottish or Scots, and Scotch usually pertains to a recipe such as Scotch whisky. ... The Dalriada Scots originated from Ireland, from the north of the now-called countyAntrim. ... The following is a list of some of famous people from Scotland: Actors (see also Humourists) Ian Bannen, (1928-1999) Billy Boyd, (born 1968) Gerard Butler, (born 1969) Robert Carlyle, (born 1961) Hamish Clark, (born 1967) Robbie Coltrane, (born 1950) Sean Connery, (born 1930) Billy Connolly (born 1942) Tom Conti... Note: This page contains phonetic information presented in the International Phonetic Alphabet (IPA) using Unicode. ... Diagram showing the geographical locations of selected languages and dialects of the British Isles. ... Scots or Lallans (Eng: Lowlands), often Lowland Scots to distinguish it from the Scottish Gaelic language of the highlands, is a West Germanic language used in Scotland, parts of Northern Ireland, and border areas of the Republic of Ireland, where it is known in official circles as Ulster Scots or...
In 1603, the Scottish King James VI inherited the throne of England, and became James I of England.
The Scottish Reformation, initiated in 1560 and led by John Knox, was Calvinist, and throughout the 17th and 18th centuries, the Church of Scotland maintained a strict theology and kept a tight control over the morality of the population.
Scottish sundial — the ancient renaissance sundials of Scotland.
Scottish Highlands, Western Isles, Cape Breton, Nova Scotia; large proportions live in Glasgow and other Scottish cities; formerly all of mainland Scotland except the south-eastern part (the Lothians).
Scottish, Manx and Irish Gaelic are all descended from Middle Irish.
With the advent of devolution, however, Scottish matters have finally begun to receive greater attention, and the Gaelic Language (Scotland) Act was confirmed by the Scottish Parliament on 21 April 2005.
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