5th Unlock the Past Cruise - British Isles Discovery



(Your shopping cart is empty)

  Home > Scotland >

  History of Clan MacFarlane
History of Clan MacFarlane


 
Our Price: AU$29.50 Inc GST
Media: DATA CD - 1 CD (171 pages)
Author: J. MacFarlane
Year: (1922) 2003

Availability: Usually Ships in 2 to 3 Days
Product Code: SCPG068
Qty:

Description
 
The Clan MacFarlane is a branch of the ancient Celtic Earls of Lennox, descending from Gilchrist, younger brother of Malduin, Earl of Lennox, who gave him the lands of Arrochar on the western shore of Loch Lomond about 1230. This is an historical and genealogical account of the clan, chief by chief, from Gilchrist down to John, the 22nd chief in the early twentieth century. There is as well a discussion of the main MacFarlane septs, including: McAllan, Arrol, Barclay, MacGreusach, MacInstalker, MacNiter, MacNair, Robb, McWilliam, Weir, MacJock (or Jackson), and MacCondy.

This CD consists of scans of the whole of the original book, which can be browsed, enlarged and printed if required. Please note: it is not searchable.

Please read carefully: If this CD is for use in a Society, Group or Public Library you will need a library licence, this price is two times the full retail price. You will then be issued with a library certificate for the product - please note the licence allows for the CD to be used in situ at the library or society reading room. The publisher's terms do not allow users to publish their products or extracts on the internet. Also terms also exclude using these products to provide a lookup service, or selling disks of sets individually.
System Requirements
  • Any computer using Adobe (Acrobat) Reader 4 or later

Share your knowledge of this product with other customers... Be the first to write a review

Browse for more products in the same category as this item:

Scotland
Various Subjects
Scotland > Scottish Family History & Biography
Various Subjects > Biography, Family History & Journals
Various Subjects > Biography, Family History & Journals > Scotland