The Distilleries of Campbeltown: The Rise and Fall of the Whisky Capital of the World
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See details for additional description. A must for the Kintyre historian and the whisky enthusiast. Verified purchase: Yes Condition: New. Skip to main content. About this product. Stock photo. Brand new: lowest price The lowest-priced, brand-new, unused, unopened, undamaged item in its original packaging where packaging is applicable. ISBN , David Stirk reveals all in this engaging and well illustrated insight into the people who were the movers and shakers behind this huge industry.
The origins lie in illicit distilling which was prevalent all over Kintyre in the late 18th century. Read full description.sauniteportde.ml/410-app-para.php
[Read PDF] The Distilleries of Campbeltown: The Rise and Fall of the Whisky Capital of the World
The town is the westernmost town in the island of Great Britain if the port of Mallaig is not counted as a town. It has the population of a large village, but lays claim to its town status based on its port and its central close grid of streets. Its position near the end of a long peninsula makes for a time-consuming road journey, and to some extent the area relies on sea and air transport, like the Inner Hebrides.
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Bus service is provided by West Coast Motors. In a foot passenger ferry operated by Kintyre Express ran between Campbeltown and Troon every Monday, Wednesday and Friday with a crossing time of one hour in calm weather. By this ferry no longer ran, although the vessel can be chartered privately.
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Campbeltown was linked to Machrihanish by a canal mids that was superseded by the Campbeltown and Machrihanish Light Railway , which closed in The railway, which was originally built to serve the Machrihanish Coalfield , ran from Campbeltown railway station to Machrihanish railway station. As with the rest of Scotland, Campbeltown experiences a maritime climate with cool summers and mild winters.
Campbeltown is one of the few communities in the Scottish Highlands where the Scots language predominated in recent centuries, rather than the previously widespread Scottish Gaelic , an enclave of Lowland Scots speech surrounded by Highland Scottish speech. This was due to the plantation of lowland merchants in the burgh in the 17th century. The dominant position that Lowland Scots had in the town has today been taken by the English language, in the form of the Scottish English dialect. Campbeltown Loch and Campbeltown. Looking down from the top of Davaar. In the foreground is the Doirlinn, then the loch.
On the western side of the loch is Campbeltown and beyond that Machrihanish Bay can be seen. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
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This article is about the town in Scotland. For other uses, see Campbeltown disambiguation. This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources.
Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. Main article: List of listed buildings in Campbeltown.
Scotland's Census Results Online. Retrieved 8 January Trading ships, encouraged by the safety of Campbeltown's sheltered loch, began to arrive from England, Ireland, the Clyde and farther afield, and soon the town boomed and its distilleries flourished. Ultimately the town's prosperity waned with the emergence of the blending trade and a preference for Speyside and Islay whiskies. The Depression, prohibition in America and the post-First World War rationalisation orchestrated by the Distillers Company who took many of the smaller distilleries out of production altogether led to its decline.
This is the first in-depth work on the history of whisky distilling in Campbeltown.
Distilleries of Campbeltown: The Rise and Fall of the Whisky Capital of the World
It is well written, well researched and accompanied by numerous unpublished photographs and a range of contemporary maps and plans showing the locations of the town's many distilleries in the mids. David Stirk has skilfully drawn his information from newspapers and numerous other little-known sources. This is a reference work which ought to be read not only by whisky lovers the world over, but genealogists and local historians as well as every resident of Kintyre who can justly take pride in their area's contribution to the Scottish whisky trade.