NEWBURGH , a royal and
See also:police burgh of Fifeshire, Scotland . Pop . (1901) 1904 . It is situated on the Firth of Tay, 7 M . N.W. of Ladyhank Junction by the
See also:British Railway . Its
See also:industries chiefly consist of the making of
See also:linen and
See also:floorcloth, malting and
See also:quarrying, and there are
See also:fisheries, especially of salmon . The
See also:harbour is used for the transhipment of the cargoes of Perth-bound vessels of over 200 tons . On high ground, about r m . S.W., stand the remains (only the pedestal) of
See also:Cross, which marks the spot where the
See also:clan Macduff—in return for the chief's services against Macbeth—was granted rights of sanctuary and composition for
See also:murder done in hot
See also:blood . Denmyln
See also:castle, about 1z m . S.E. of Newburgh, was the home for more than 250 years of the
See also:family, of which the two
See also:James (16o0-16J7), the annalist and Lyon
See also:King, and Sir Andrew (163o-1694), founder of the Botanic
See also:Garden in
See also:Edinburgh, were the most distinguished members . Lindores abbey, the
See also:gem of the
See also:district, is situated on the Tay, close to Newburgh, and 11 m .
N. of the
See also:village of Lindores . Of the
See also:Benedictine abbey, founded in 1178 by
See also:earl of
See also:brother of
See also:William the Lion, there only remain the groined arch of the
See also:principal entrance, a portion of the west tower and other Early
See also:English fragments, but the ground plan of the whole structure can still be traced . The monks were noted agriculturists and their orchards famous . At Blackearnside, a
See also:forest of alders, to the east of the village,
See also:Wallace defeated the earl of Pembroke in 1298 .
HENRY JOHN NEWBOLT (1862- )
NEWBURGH, or NEWBURG
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