Top 10 similar words or synonyms for kilmahog

dornie    0.782439

tarves    0.771716

aberchirder    0.771385

carbeth    0.769843

bedrule    0.769394

croftamie    0.767537

drumoak    0.767332

oyne    0.767053

inverey    0.762203

ghlinne    0.759207

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for kilmahog

Article Example
Kilmahog Nearby, Samson's Putting Stone sits precariously on Bochastle hill. Local legend has it that the stone came to be there as a result of a putting competition between a family of giants. The winner of the competition was Samson who lived on Ben Ledi (other versions of the legend mention Ben Lawers). A modern interpretation is that the stone is a glacial erratic carried from the Glen Dochart region and left there when the ice retreated at the end of the last ice age.
Kilmahog Kilmahog lies on the Garbh Uisge, also known as the "River Leny", at the junction of the Trossachs and Lochearnhead roads. The village today consists of a few houses and two woollen mill retail facilities (the Trossachs Woollen Mill and the Kilmahog Woollen Mill,) with farm land to the north and forestry to the south. One of the woollen mills retains a working loom. There is a local pub, near the site of the old chapel, called The Lade Inn, and the Scottish Real Ale shop, which aims to stock all bottled Scottish ales. The "lade" is a man-made diversion from the river that was used to power the watermills.
Kilmahog The former Callander and Oban Railway line passed through Kilmahog; the trackbed is now part of the National Cycle Network (route 7) and the Rob Roy Way. The village sits at the Northern point of a loop known as the Trossachs Bird of Prey Trail.
Kilmahog Kilmahog (: Cell of St. Chug) is a hamlet situated half a mile to the west of Callander, Scotland.
Kilmahog Remains of first century Roman ramparts attributed to the campaigns of Agricola can be seen in the fields to the east of the former railway. Kilmahog used to be the site of St. Chug's chapel, after which it is named. All that remains of the chapel is a small burial ground with stones dating back to the late 17th century. Kilmahog was the site of an early 19th-century toll house and later a tweed mill.
Clan Buchanan 3) John Buchanan, brewer from Kilmahog, Callander. Joined the Jacobites and went with them to Crieff. Released.
Clan Buchanan 5) Patrick Buchanan, brother of Francis Buchanan of Arnpryor, brewer from Kilmahog, Callander. Joined the Jacobites in the Duke of Perth's Regiment and went with them to Crieff. Tried at Carlisle and acquitted on account of his youth.
Sophie Cooke Cooke, was born in 1976 and spent her childhood in Kilmahog: this house later formed the setting for her second novel. She attended McLaren High School in Callander (Perthshire) and then the University of Edinburgh, where she gained a master's degree in Social Anthropology. Cooke is a great, great granddaughter of biologist Thomas Henry Huxley.
Ben Ledi Ben Ledi (Beinn Leitir in Scottish Gaelic) is a mountain in Perthshire, Scotland. It is 879 m (2884 ft) high, and is classified as a Corbett. It lies about 6.4 kilometres (4 miles) north-west of Callander, near the village of Kilmahog. It is situated in the Trossachs, an area often regarded as having some of the most romantic scenery in the Highlands.
Alasdair Roberts (musician) Roberts was born in Swabia, Germany, the son of former folk guitarist (and partner of Dougie MacLean) Alan Roberts and his German wife Annegret. He was raised in Kilmahog, a hamlet close to the small town of Callander, near Stirling in central Scotland, where he started playing the guitar and writing music. He has been based in Glasgow for over ten years.