Palaces & Stately Homes in Edinburgh, Glasgow and Southern Scotland

Edinburgh is home to the Royal Museum & Museum of Scotland and the city boasts most impressive area of Georgian architecture in the whole of Europe. Glasgow has gradually become the second favourite city to visit in the whole of Britain. Southern Scotland is a glorious place of rolling hills, bracing moors and fine border towns. Set out below are Palaces & Stately Homes Historic Houses in the UK including Royal Burgh of Culross.
6 Results In Or Near Edinburgh, Glasgow and Southern Scotland
Step Back in Time and visit Royal Burgh of Culross Culross Palace was built for Sir George Bruce between 1597 and 1611 and has original interiors with painted woodwork. On display are 17th and 18th century furniture, decorative items and a fine collection of Staffordshire and Scottish pottery. The rooms are small and feature Menel pine panelling, murals and ceiling paintings. Many of the rooms have vaulted ceilings, which were built to support the upper floors. A model 17th century ga...
Step Back in Time at Falkland Palace and Gardens The Royal Palace of Falkland, the country residence of Stuart kings and queens, was built between 1450 and 1541. Part of the palace was burned down by Cromwell´s troops in 1654. The palace contains fine portraits of the Stuart monarchs and two sets of 17th century tapestry hangings and some rooms have been renovated to depict what life was like for the Stuarts. The Chapel Royal dates from 1633 and the Royal Tennis Court is the oldest i...
Dating back to the 16th century, Thirlestane Castle is one of the oldest and finest inhabited castles in Scotland.
Abbotsford is the extraordinary home of Sir Walter Scott, the 19th century poet and novelist who changed how the world saw Scotland and Scotland saw itself
The ancestral and current home of the Duke of Roxburghe, Floors castle was built between 1721 and 1726 by Scottish architect William Adam. Open to the public for over 40 years, the stories of ten generations of the Roxburghe family are embellished by a treasure trove of furniture, tapestries, carpets and artwork.
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Appleby Castle has its roots in Roman times and is one of the few Norman castles in the UK to have been lived in continuously since its construction. The ramparts dug in 1095, the Keep, portcullis door, inner bailey walls, round tower and great hall of this motte and bailey all form the character of this relic from medieval England.
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