- Clan MacLeod
Crest badge Crest: A bull's head cabossed sable, horned Or, between two flags gules, staved at the first Motto: Hold fast Profile District Inner Hebrides Plant badge juniper Chief Hugh MacLeod of MacLeod 30th Hereditary Chief Clan MacLeod Chief of the Name and Arms of MacLeod Seat Dunvegan Castle Historic seat Dunvegan Castle
Clan MacLeod (Scottish Gaelic: Clann Mhic Leòid; Scottish Gaelic pronunciation: [ˈkʰl̪ˠan̪ˠ viʰkʲ ˈlɔːtʲ], English: /ˌklæn mɨˈklaʊd/) is a Highland Scottish clan associated with the Isle of Skye. There are two main branches of the clan: the Macleods of Harris and Dunvegan, whose chief is Macleod of Macleod, are known in Gaelic as Sìol Tormoid ("seed of Tormod"); the Macleods of Lewis, whose chief is Macleod of The Lewes, are known in Gaelic as Sìol Torcaill ("seed of Torcall"). Both branches claim descent from Leòd, who lived in the 13th century.
- 1 History
- 2 Clan societies and parliament
- 3 Castles associated with the clan
- 4 Clan heirlooms
- 5 Clan symbols
- 6 Clan tartan
- 7 Clan chiefs
- 8 Clan septs
- 9 See also
- 10 Notes
- 11 Sources
- 12 External links
The surname MacLeod means 'son of Leod'. The name Leod is an Anglicization of the Scottish Gaelic name Leòd, which is thought to have been derived from the Old Norse name Ljótr, meaning ugly. Clann means family, while mhic is the genitive of mac, the Gaelic for son, and Leòid is the genitive of Leòd. The whole phrase therefore means The family of the son of Leod.
The Clan MacLeod of Lewis claims its descent from Leod, who according to MacLeod tradition was a younger son of Olaf the Black, King of Mann (r.1229–1237). However, articles have been published in the Clan MacLeod magazine which suggest an alternate genealogy for Leod, one in which he was not son of Olaf, but a 3rd cousin (some removed) from Magnus the last King of Mann. In these alternate genealogies, using the genealogy of Christina MacLeod, great granddaughter of Leod, who married Hector Reaganach (McLean/McLaine) these articles suggest that the relationship to the Kings of Mann was through a female line, that of Helga of the beautiful hair. The dating of Christina's genealogy and the ability to line it up with known historical facts lend a great deal of authenticity to the claims of the authors.
MacLeod tradition is that Leod who had possession of Harris and part of Skye, married a daughter of the Norse seneschal of Skye, MacArailt or Harold's son who held Dunvegan and much of Skye. Tradition stated that Leod's two sons, Tormod and Torquil, founded the two main branches of the Clan MacLeod, Siol Tormod and Siol Torquil. Torquil was actually a grandson of Tormod; Torquil's descendants held the lands of the Isle of Lewis until the early seventeenth century when the MacKenzies successfully overthrew the Lewismen, partly with the aid of the Morrisons, and the MacLeods of Harris (Siol Tormod). Younger branches of Siol Torquil held the mainland lands of Assynt and Cadboll longer, and the Isle of Raasay until 1846. Siol Tormod held Harris and Glenelg on the mainland, and also the lands of Dunvegan on the Isle of Skye.
A DNA project studying the Y-DNA of males bearing surnames associated with Clan MacLeod found that the vast majority of the men tested had a Haplogroup of R1b, which is the most common Haplogroup in the British Isles. A total of 32% of all men tested, who were also in this R1b Haplogroup, also shared the same Haplotype and showed this group shared a common ancestor.
According to the study, this 32% of MacLeods tested had a common ancestor within 1000 years (some will have a common ancestor earlier but all who match with another of the surname with 23/25, 33/37, 62/67 markers share the same more distanct ancestor), thus this Haplotype is considered to show the founding lineage of the Clan MacLeod. While the study could not prove a "Viking" origin of the clan, the study claimed the DNA of this group showed that the clan was founded by a man who could have originated in Scotland or the Isle of Man. It should be noted however, that the R1b haplogroup is found at 30% frequency in Norway and that the studies of the haplogroup R1b are very fluid.
Tormod, son of Leod, does not appear in contemporary records; though according to MacLeod tradition preserved in the 19th century Bannatyne manuscript, he was a noted soldier of his era and was present at the Battle of Bannockburn. Tormod's son and successor, Malcolm, is the first of the clan to appear in contemporary record when both he and his kinsman, Torquil, are recorded as "Malcolme, son to Tormode M'Cloyde", and "Torkyll M'Cloyd", in a royal charter dating to about 1343, during the reign of David II (r. 1329–1371). Malcolm was succeeded by his eldest child, Iain Ciar, as fourth chief of the clan. R.C. MacLeod dated this event to about 1330. Iain Ciar appears in MacLeod tradition as the most tyrannical chief of the clan; his wife is also said to have been just as cruel as he. Clan tradition states that he was wounded in an ambush on Harris, and soon after died from these wounds at the church at Rodel. R.C. MacLeod dated his death to 1392. Tradition has it that the Lord of the Isles made another attack on Skye in 1395, but Iain's grandson William MacLeod met the MacDonalds at Sligachan (Sligichen) and drove them back to Loch Eynort (Ainort). There they found that their galleys had been moved offshore by the MacAskills, and every invader was killed. The spoils were divided at Creag an Fheannaidh ('Rock of the Flaying') or Creggan ni feavigh ('Rock of the Spoil'), sometimes identified with the Bloody Stone in Harta Corrie.
15th century clan conflicts
The Battle of Tuiteam Tarbhach in 1406 was fought between the Clan MacKay and the Clan MacLeod of Lewis branch. MacLeod of Lewis travelled to Strathnaver to investigate reports of his sister being mis-treated after the death of her husband Angus MacKay. On his way home the MacLeods ravaged Strathnaver and the area around Lairg, but a party of MacKay men caught up with them on the banks of the River Oykel and slaughtered them all.
The Battle of Harlaw was fought in 1411, the MacLeods fought as Highlanders in support of Domhnall of Islay, Lord of the Isles, temporarily preventing the Duke of Albany gaining power in Ross. The Battle of Bloody Bay was fought in 1480, the Clan MacLeod fought in support of John of Islay, Earl of Ross. William Dubh MacLeod, chief of Clan MacLeod was killed (or taken prisoner) supporting John of MacDonald Islay, Earl of Ross and chief of Clan Donald against his bastard son Angus Og Macdonald.
By 1495 the chief of Clan MacDonald's title as Lord of the Isles had been revoked. Soon afterwards the Clan MacLeod successfully took Dunscaith Castle from the MacDonalds led by their chief Alistair Crotach MacLeod. They went on to besiege Knock Castle before withdrawing and in 1498 the MacLeods captured Duntulm Castle from the MacDonalds.
16th century clan conflicts
In 1560 the MacLeods along with the Clan MacLean and Clan Mackay became part of the Gallowglass. A mixture of Gaels and Norsemen who became a ferocious mercenary army who successfully fought for Shane O'Neill in Ireland. In 1566 the Clan MacLeod of Assynt and Clan MacKay together raided and burned Dornoch.
The Battle of the Spoiling Dyke, in 1578, was fought between the MacDonalds of Uist and the Clan MacLeod. The Battle of Leckmelm, in 1586, the Clan MacLeod and Clan Mackay are victorious in defeating the Clan Gunn.
In 1588 William MacLeod of Dunvegan, the 13th chief, bound himself and his heirs in a bond of manrent to "assist, maintain, and defend, and concur with Lachlan Mackintosh of Dunachton, Captain and Chief of the Clan Chattan, and his heirs."
17th century – peace among the clans and Civil War
The Battle of Coire Na Creiche took place in 1601. This clan battle on Skye saw the MacLeods defeated by Clan MacDonald of Sleat on the northern slopes of the Cuillin hills. In 1608 after a century of feuding which included battles between the Clan MacDonald the Clan MacKenzie and Clan MacLean all of the relevant MacDonald Chiefs were called to a meeting with Lord Ochiltree who was the King's representative. Here they discussed the future Royal intentions for governing the Isles. The Chiefs did not agree with the King and were all thrown into prison. Donald the Chief of the Clan MacDonald of Sleat was incarcerated in the Blackness Castle. His release was granted when he at last submitted to the King. Donald died in 1616 and then Donald Gorm Org MacDonald, 9th Chief, 1st Baronet of Sleat, his nephew succeeded as the chief and became the first Baronet of Sleat. Clan MacDonald of Sleat continues to hold title to Trotternish and Sleat on Skye from that day until the present.
During the Civil War, after the Battle of Carbisdale in 1650 the defeated James Graham, 1st Marquess of Montrose surrendered himself to Neil MacLeod of Assynt at Ardvreck Castle. At the time, Neil was absent and it is said that his wife, Christine, tricked Montrose into the castle dungeon and sent for troops of the Covenanter Government. Montrose was taken to Edinburgh, where he was executed on 21 May 1650. By 1651 the Scottish Covenantor government had become disillusioned with the English parliament and supported the Royalists instead. As many as 800 MacLeods fought as Royalists at the Battle of Worcester in 1651.
The chiefs of Clan Macleod did not support the Jacobite cause in the 1745 Rebellion. The chiefs raised several companies of soldiers in aid of the Government forces. The chief led 500 men in support of the Government at the Battle of Inverurie, on 23 December 1745. In 1745, the chief is said to have been able to "bring out" 700 men.
19th, 20th, and 21st centuries
The eldest son of Norman MacLeod of MacLeod (1812–1895), Norman Magnus (1839–1929), succeeded as the 26th chief. The 26th chief died without male issue. Norman MacLeod of MacLeod's second eldest son, Torquil Olave (1841–1857) had earlier died without issue as well. Norman Magnus MacLeod of MacLeod was, therefore, succeeded by Norman MacLeod of MacLeod's third son, Sir Reginald MacLeod of MacLeod (1847–1935), as the 27th chief of Clan MacLeod. Sir Reginald MacLeod of MacLeod had no sons, but two daughters. For the following events see Chiefs of Clan MacLeod.
Clan societies and parliament
There are nine clan societies affiliated with the Associated Clan MacLeod Societies (ACMS), based in Edinburgh, Scotland. The ACMS is international body which coordinates the nine affiliated national societies around the world. The national societies are Australia (established 1912; re-established 1951), Canada (est. 1936), England (est. 1937), France (est. 1981), Germany (est. 2003), New Zealand (est. 1954), Scotland (est. 1891), and South Africa (est. 1960). Membership to many of these societies are open to anyone who bears the surname Macleod; anyone who is descended from people bearing the surname MacLeod, connected by marriage; anyone who is a member of the septs of the clan; anyone with an interest in the affairs of the clan, whether or not they are related to the MacLeods. In some societies, memberships are available at a price; with yearly memberships to 15 year memberships (Scotland). Every four years members of the national societies gather together at a clan parliament. The next clan parliament is scheduled to be held at the end of July 2010. It will take place at Dunvegan.
Castles associated with the clan
- Dunvegan Castle, in Dunvegan, Skye: the seat of the chiefs of the for hundreds of years.
- Ardvreck Castle, in Loch Assynt, Sutherland: built in the late 16th century by the Macleods.
- Dunscaith Castle, in Sleat, Skye: fought over fiercely between the Macleods and the Macdonalds of Sleat.
There are several notable heirlooms belonging to the chiefs of the clan and held at their seat of Dunvegan Castle. Possibly the most well known is the Fairy Flag which has numerous traditions attributed its origins and supposed magical powers. It was said to have had the power, when unfurled, to save the clan on three separate occasions. Another heirloom is a wooden and silver ceremonial cup, known as the Dunvegan Cup, which was made in Ireland and dates back to 1493. The cup is thought to have passed into the possession of the Macleods sometime in the 16th or 17th centuries, during which time the Macleods sent aid to certain Irish chieftains in their warring against English-backed forces. Another heirloom is Sir Rory Mor's Horn, named after the 15th chief of the clan. Clan tradition states that the male heir of the clan must quaff a drink from the horn in one instance.
Members of Clan Macleod are entitled to wear a crest badge to show their allegiance to their clan chief. This crest badge contains the heraldic crest and heraldic motto of the clan chief. These elements, like the chief's coat of arms, are the heraldic property of the chief alone. The crest within the crest badge is blazoned a bull's head cabossed sable, horned Or, between two flags gules, staved at the first; and the motto is hold fast. Members of Clan Macleod of The Lewes are entitled to wear a different crest badge, derived from the arms of the chief of that clan.
Tartan image Notes This is possibly the most instantly recognisable Macleod tartan. It is known as MacLeod of Lewis, MacLeod dress, and even "Loud MacLeod". The earliest published appearance of the tartan was in the Vestiarium Scoticum in 1842. The Vestiarium, composed and illustrated by the dubious 'Sobieski Stuarts', is the source for many of today's "clan tartans". The Vestiarium has also been proven to be a forgery and a Victorian hoax. The tartan was described by Sir Thomas Dick Lauder, in a letter to Sir Walter Scott in 1829: "MacLeod has got a sketch of this splendid tartan, three black stryps upon ain yellow fylde". It is thought that the Macleod chief was a good friend of the Sobieski Stuarts who gave him the sketch of the tartan years before they published their forgery. One contemporary critic of the Vestiarium even likened the Macleod tartan to that of a horse blanket.
Today, the tartan is registered with the Scottish Tartans Authority and the Scottish Tartans World Register (both under #1272) with the symmetrical treadcount “K32Y4K32Y48R4” and with a color pallet of black 101010, freedom red C80000, and golden poppy D8B000.
This tartan is sometimes known as MacLeod hunting or MacLeod of Harris. It was published in several early collections of tartan such as Logan's The Scottish Gael (1831) and Smibert's (1851). The tartan is derived from the Mackenzie tartan used by John Mackenzie in 1771, when he raised the regiment known as "Lord Macleod's Highlanders". The Mackenzies claimed to be heirs to the chiefship of the Macleods of Lewis, after the death of Roderick in 1595. The tartan was approved by Norman Magnus, 26th chief of Clan Macleod. It was adopted by the clan society in 1910.
Today, the tartan is registered with the Scottish Tartans Authority and the Scottish Tartans World Register (both under #1583) with the symmetrical treadcount “R6K4G30K20BL40K4Y8” and with a color pallet of black 101010, freedom red C80000, golden poppy E8C000, green 006818, and denim blue 1474B4.
Septs are clans or families who were under the protection of a more powerful clan or family. Scottish clans were largely collections of different families who held allegiance to a common chief. The following names, according to the Associated Clan MacLeod Societies, are attributed as septs of Clan Macleod (of Dunvegan and Harris); there are also a number of other septs attributed to Clan Macleod of The Lewes.
Names Notes Beaton, Betha, Bethune, Beton. There is also an independent Clan Bethune. Harald, Haraldson, Harold, Harrold, Herrald, MacHarold, MacRalte, MacRaild. Andie, MacAndie, MacHandie, MacKande, MacKandy, Makcandy. MacCaig, MacCoig, MacCowig, MacCrivag, MacCuaig, MacKaig, MacQuigg. MacAlear, MacClewer, MacClure, MacLeur, MacLewer, MacLur, MacLure. Cremmon, Crimmon, Griman, Grimman, Grimmond, MacCrimmon, MacCrummen, MacGrimman, MacGrymmen, MacRimmon. See MacCrimmon (piping family). MacKilliam, MacKullie, MacWilliam, MacWilliams, MacWillie, MacWylie, McCullie, Williamson. Also attributed to Clan Gunn. Norman, Normand, Norval, Norwell, Tormud.
- Clan MacLeod of Lewis, a separate branch traditionally centred on the Isle of Lewis.
- ^ Aussie builder claims MacLeod chief status. The Herald. 17 Mar 2007. http://www.heraldscotland.com/aussie-builder-claims-macleod-chief-status-1.827365. Retrieved 13 August 2010
- ^ A Dictionary of English Surnames, p.292.
- ^ a b c d e f The Highland Clans, p.171-174.
- ^ Nicolson, Alexander; Maclean, Alasdair (1994). History of Skye: a record of the families, the social conditions and the literature of the island. Maclean Press. p. 16. ISBN 9780951602270.
- ^ a b c http://www.macleodgenealogy.org/Research/Genetics%20Clan%20MacLeod.html Retrieved on 13 August 2007
- ^ MacLeod, Roderick Charles (1927). The MacLeods of Dunvegan. Edinburgh: Privately printed for the Clan MacLeod Society. p. 33–34. http://www.archive.org/details/macleodsofdunveg00macl.
- ^ a b Robertson, William (1798). An index, drawn up about the year 1629, of many records of charters, granted by the different sovereigns of Scotland between the years 1309 and 1413, most of which records have been long missing. With an introduction, giving a state, founded on authentic documents still preserved, of the ancient records of Scotland, which were in that kingdom in the year 1292. To which is subjoined, indexes of the persons and places mentioned in those charters, alphabetically arranged. Edinburgh: Printed by Murray & Cochrane. p. 48. http://www.archive.org/details/indexdrawnupabou00grea.
- ^ Dewar, Peter Beauclerk (2001). Burke's landed gentry of Great Britain: together with members of the titled and non-titled contemporary establishment (19, illustrated ed.). Burke's Peerage & Gentry. p. 941. ISBN 9780971196605.
- ^ Matheson, William (1979). "The MacLeods of Lewis". macleodgenealogy.org. http://www.macleodgenealogy.org/Research/Matheson2.html. Retrieved 16 January 2010.
- ^ "Malcolm Gillecaluim Macleod (III Chief)". macleodgenealogy.org. http://www.macleodgenealogy.org/ACMS/D0027/I7.html. Retrieved 14 January 2010.
- ^ MacLeod, Roderick Charles (1927). The MacLeods of Dunvegan. Edinburgh: Privately printed for the Clan MacLeod Society. pp. 51–55. http://www.archive.org/details/macleodsofdunveg00macl.
- ^ a b c d e Marsh, Terry (2009). The Isle of Skye. Cicerone Press. p. 170. ISBN 9781852845605. http://books.google.com/?id=B7BqKFMBDEAC&pg=PA170.
- ^ a b Burke, John (1838). A Genealogical and Heraldic History of the Commoners of Great Britain and Ireland Enjoying Territorial Possessions Or High Official Rank: But Uninvested with Heritable Honours, John Burke. 3. Colburn. p. 477. http://books.google.co.uk/books?id=yshsAAAAMAAJ&pg=PA477.
- ^ History of the House and Clan of MacKay by Robert Makay (1829). p.49 – 50
- ^ The MacLeods of Dunvegan by Rev. Canon R.C MacLeod of Macleod. p. 63 to 64
- ^ "Seoras.com » Blog Archive » Macleod Chieftans". http://www.seoras.com/2004/08/04/macleod-chieftans/.
- ^ "Clan MacLeod@Electric Scotland.com". http://www.electricscotland.com/webclans/m/macleod2.html.
- ^ "Genealogical History of the Earldom of Sutherland" .p.183. By Sir Robert Gordon (1580–1656).
- ^ The Celtic magazine; a monthly periodical devoted to the literature, history, antiquities, folk lore, traditions, and the social and material interests of the Celt at home and abroad (Volume 11) p.166 
- ^ Roberts, John Leonard (1999). Feuds, Forays and Rebellions: History of the Highland Clans, 1475–1625. Edinburgh University Press. pp. 140–1. ISBN 9780748662449. http://books.google.com/?id=6ODOtIoisjIC&pg=PA140.
- ^ "The Scottish Clans and Their Tartans”. W. & A. K. Johnston Limited. Edinburgh and London. 1886. Page 65.
- ^ "Norman Magnus MACLEOD (XXVI Chief)". macleodgenealogy.org. http://www.macleodgenealogy.org/ACMS/D0038/I44.html. Retrieved 27 August 2009.
- ^ "Torquil Olave MACLEOD". macleodgenealogy.org. http://www.macleodgenealogy.org/ACMS/D0007/I1073.html. Retrieved 27 August 2009.
- ^ a b "The Records of the Clan MacLeod Society of America". lib.odu.edu. http://www.lib.odu.edu/special/manuscripts/clan_macleod/index.htm. Retrieved 8 January 2009.
- ^ "Clan Parliament 2010". clanmacleod.org. http://www.clanmacleod.org/clan-parliament/clan-parliament-2010.html. Retrieved 8 January 2009.
- ^ "Crests". The Court of the Lord Lyon. http://www.lyon-court.com/lordlyon/242.html. Retrieved 19 August 2009.
- ^ Way of Plean 2000: p. 216.
- ^ "Arms and Tartans". clanmacleod.org. http://www.clanmacleod.org/about-macleods/arms-and-tartans.php. Retrieved 22 March 2009. [dead link]
- ^ Adam; Innes of Learney (1970): p. 541–543.
- ^ "Tartan Details – MacLeod of Lewis (VS)". Scottish Register of Tartans. http://www.tartanregister.gov.uk/tartanDetails.aspx?ref=2640. Retrieved 22 March 2009.
- ^ Stewart, Donald C.; Thompson, J Charles (1980). Scotland's Forged Tartans, An analytical study of the Vestiarium Scoticum. Edinburgh: Paul Harris Publishing. pp. 83–84. ISBN 0-894595-67-7.
- ^ http://www.tartanregister.gov.uk/tartanDetails.aspx?ref=2640
- ^ "Tartan – MacLeod/ Macleod of Harris (WR583)". Scottish Tartans World Register. http://www.scottish-tartans-world-register.com/tartan.aspx?record=1583. Retrieved 22 March 2009.
- ^ "Tartan Details – MacLeod No. 4". Scottish Register of Tartans. http://www.tartanregister.gov.uk/tartanDetails.aspx?ref=2629. Retrieved 22 March 2009.
- ^ http://www.scotweb.co.uk/tartandesign/design/6387
- ^ a b c d e f g h i "MacLeod Septs". clanmacleod.org. http://www.clanmacleod.org/about-macleods/macleod-septs.html. Retrieved 18 August 2009.
- ^ "Septs of Clan Gunn". clangunn.us. http://www.clangunn.us/septs.htm. Retrieved 22 March 2009.
- Adam, Frank; Innes of Learney, Thomas (1970). The Clans, Septs & Regiments of the Scottish Highlands (8th ed.). Edinburgh: Johnston and Bacon.
- Moncreiffe of that Ilk, Iain (1967). The Highland Clans. London: Barrie & Rocklif.
- Reaney, Percy Hilde; Wilson, Richard Middlewood (2006) (pdf). A Dictionary of English Surnames (3rd ed.). London: Routledge. ISBN 0-203-99355-1.
- Stewart, Donald Calder; Thompson, J. Charles (1980). Scarlett, James. ed. Scotland's Forged Tartans. Edinburgh: Paul Harris Publishing. ISBN 0-904505-67-7.
- Stewart, Donald Calder (1974). The Setts of the Scottish Tartans, with descriptive and historical notes (2nd revised ed.). London: Shepheard-Walwyn Publishers. ISBN 0 85603 011 9.
- Way of Plean, George; Squire, Romilly (2000). Clans & Tartans. Glasgow: HarperCollins. ISBN 0-00-472501 8.
- http://www.clanmacleod.org/ – Associated Clan MacLeod Societies
- http://www.macleodgenealogy.org/ – Associated Clan MacLeod Societies
Clan MacLeod of Harris and Dunvegan and Clan MacLeod of Lewis Clan chiefsLeod · Tormod · Malcolm · Iain Ciar · William Cleireach · Iain Borb · William Dubh · Alasdair Crotach · William · Mary · Donald · Norman · William · John · Sir Rory Mor · John · Roderick · John · Roderick · Norman · John · Norman · Norman · John Norman · Norman · Norman Magnus · Sir Reginald · Dame Flora · John · Hugh MagnusMacLeod of LewisTorquil · Roderick · Torquil · Roderick · Torquil · Roderick · [Torquil] Roderick · [Torquil] Donald Castles & buildingsMacLeod of Harris and DunveganMacLeod of Lewis Clan heirlooms & relicsMacLeod of Harris and Dunvegan Clan battlesMacLeod of Harris and DunveganMacLeod of Lewis Names & families Related articles Scottish clans Clans with chiefs
Agnew · Anstruther · Arbuthnott · Arthur · Bannerman · Barclay · Borthwick · Boyd · Boyle · Brodie · Broun · Bruce · Buchan · Burnett · Cameron · Campbell · Carmichael · Carnegie · Cathcart · Charteris · Chattan · Chisholm · Cochrane · Colquhoun · Colville · Cranstoun · Crichton · Cumming · Darroch · Davidson · Dewar · Drummond · Dunbar · Dundas · Durie · Elliot · Elphinstone · Erskine · Farquharson · Fergusson · Forbes · Forsyth · Fraser · Fraser of Lovat · Gayre · Gordon · Graham · Grant · Gregor · Grierson · Guthrie · Haig · Haldane · Hamilton · Hannay · Hay · Henderson · Home · Hope · Hunter · Irvine · Jardine · Johnstone · Keith · Kennedy · Kerr · Kincaid · Lamont · Leask · Lennox · Leslie · Lindsay · Lockhart · Lumsden · Lyon · MacAlister · MacBain · MacDonald · Macdonald of Clanranald · MacDonald of Keppoch · Macdonald of Sleat · MacDonell of Glengarry · MacDougall · Macdowall · MacIntyre · Mackay · Mackenzie · Mackinnon · Mackintosh · Maclachlan · Maclaine of Lochbuie · MacLaren · MacLea (Livingstone) · Maclean · MacLennan · MacLeod · MacLeod of Lewis · MacMillan · Macnab · Macnaghten · MacNeacail · MacNeil · Macpherson · MacTavish · MacThomas · Maitland · Makgill · Malcolm (MacCallum) · Mar · Marjoribanks · Matheson · Menzies · Moffat · Moncreiffe · Montgomery · Morrison · Munro · Murray · Napier · Nesbitt · Nicolson · Ogilvy · Oliphant · Primrose · Ramsay · Rattray · Riddell · Robertson · Rollo · Rose · Ross · Ruthven · Sandilands · Scott · Scrymgeour · Sempill · Shaw · Sinclair · Skene · Spens · Stirling · Strange · Stuart of Bute · Sutherland · Swinton · Trotter · Urquhart · Wallace · Wedderburn · Wemyss · Wood ·
Abercromby · Abernethy · Adair · Adam · Aikenhead · Ainslie · Aiton · Allardice · Anderson · Armstrong · Arnott · Auchinleck · Baillie · Baird · Balfour · Bannatyne · Baxter · Bell · Belshes · Bethune · Beveridge · Binning · Bissett · Blackadder · Blackstock · Blair · Blane · Blyth · Boswell · Brisbane · Buchanan · Butter · Byres · Cairns · Calder · Caldwell · Callender · Campbell of Breadalbane · Campbell of Cawdor · Carruthers · Cheyne · Chalmers · Clelland · Clephane · Cockburn · Congilton · Craig · Crawford · Crosbie · Cunningham · Dalmahoy · Dalrymple · Dalzell · Dennistoun · Don · Douglas · Duncan · Dunlop · Edmonstone · Fairlie · Falconer · Fenton · Fleming · Fletcher · Forrester · Fotheringham · Fullarton · Galbraith · Galloway · Gardyne · Gartshore · Ged · Gibsone · Gladstains · Glas · Glen · Glendinning · Gray · Gunn · Haliburton · Halkerston · Halket · Hepburn · Heron · Herries · Hogg · Hopkirk · Horsburgh · Houston · Hutton · Inglis · Innes · Kelly · Kinloch · Kinnaird · Kinnear · Kinninmont · Kirkcaldy · Kirkpatrick · Laing · Lammie · Langlands · Learmonth · Little · Logan · Logie · Lundin · Lyle · MacAulay · Macbrayne · MacDuff · MacEwen · MacFarlane · Macfie · Macgillivray · MacInnes · MacIver · Mackie · MacLellan · Macquarrie · Macqueen · Macrae · Masterton · Maule · Maxton · Maxwell · McCorquodale · McCulloch · McKerrell · Meldrum · Melville · Mercer · Middleton · Moncur · Monteith · Monypenny · Mouat · Moubray · Mow · Muir · Murray of Atholl · Nairn · Nevoy · Newlands · Newton · Norvel · Ochterlony · Orrock · Paisley · Paterson · Pennycook · Pentland · Peter · Pitblado · Pitcairn · Pollock · Polwarth · Porterfield · Preston · Pringle · Purves · Rait · Ralston · Renton · Roberton · Rossie · Russell · Rutherford · Schaw · Seton · Skirving · Somerville · Spalding · Spottiswood · Stewart · Stewart of Appin · Strachan · Straiton · Strange · Sydserf · Symmers · Tailyour · Tait · Tennant · Troup · Turnbull · Tweedie · Udny · Vans · Walkinshaw · Wardlaw · Watson · Wauchope · Weir · Whitefoord · Whitelaw · Wishart · Young
Culture and society
Wikimedia Foundation. 2010.
Look at other dictionaries:
Clan MacLeod — Pour les articles homonymes, voir MacLeod. Le clan MacLeod est un clan écossais des Highlands et plus particulièrement rattaché à l île de Skye. Il existe deux principales branches du clan: les MacLeod de Harris et de Dunvegan, dont le chef est… … Wikipédia en Français
Clan Macleod — Die James Craig im Januar 2007 Galionsfigur … Deutsch Wikipedia
Clan MacLeod — Crest der McLeods MacLeod („Sohn des Leod“) ist der Name eines schottischen Clans, der von den Äußeren Hebriden stammt und dessen Mitglieder auch auf der Isle of Skye und an einigen Küstengebieten der Highlands angesiedelt sind. Stammvater des… … Deutsch Wikipedia
Clan MacLeod of Lewis — Clan Macleod of the Lewes Crest badge … Wikipedia
Chiefs of Clan MacLeod — The Chiefs of Clan MacLeod claim descent from Leod, a high born Norse Gael who is thought to have lived in the 13th century, but whose ancestors are known from multiple pedigrees at least into the early 12th or late 11th centuries. It is said… … Wikipedia
Clan Macdonald of Sleat — Clann Ùisdein Crest badge … Wikipedia
Clan Mackay — Crest badge … Wikipedia
Clan MacNeacail — Clann MhicNeacail Crest badge … Wikipedia
Clan MacIntyre — Crest badge … Wikipedia
Clan Donald — Crest badge … Wikipedia