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TripAdvisor Reviews Lorne Hotel Glasgow
Travel Blogs from Glasgow
... heads out to battle each fighter would place a stone on a pile. When they returned from battle they would take a stone from the pile. What was left would be the count for the number of men that had fallen at battle and if quite a few men were lost they would leave the pile there as a memorial to them. Fort William A statue of a man sitting, rubbing his feet, represents the long trek of the West Highlands Way to drive the cattle. A drover is one that ...
... the **** out of me.But I could not stop looking at this guy!He was like a dopple ganger (is that the right term?) or something!Turns out he was from Canada, so not quite Colm…although I did
actually ask him if he had relatives in Ireland.He didn’t.But another friend was made! Not sure if I will ever get an
email from him but yeah.Lisa xo
... out to Clydebank to Faifley to see the family. The initial conversation that I had had with twins was they were going to be away and I wasn't sure if we would see Sammie-Jo and I hadn't heard from Paul or Bryan. But it ended up the Twins were around until 6pm that night and Sammie- Jo was there when we turned up. We had an great catch up with them and Uncle Jim before they had to go. After a bit we decided that we should go have a look at some of the old haunts from our child hood. ...
... become cells and enter into her body via the lungs. We will bring cellular cameras and photograph the inside of the Lady's body, before travelling back to the lungs and being breathed out as carbon dioxide.
It will be a dangerous mission, but I know it is what we must do. Plus, we can go into her brain and see her mind and see where she's kept IA's teddy bear blue movies.
... the UK's highest mountain, we stopped at a whisky distillery for a wee tour and were all given a dram of whisky. All before 10.30 in the morning. I must admit it was a bit of a struggle and I gave most of it to Blair. I just couldn't face drinking at that time of day. Interesting to learn that whisky is taxed at 92.1% ... meaning after all the effort these people go through to make their mystical peaty drink, they may only make £3 or so gross off each bottle sold.