This was filmed at Barbreck, Argyll. It is about the friendship between James Archibald Campbell and Patrick Geddes. This film is for Ian Collins, who like Patrick Geddes has shown … Continue reading To feel the wider life of Art
Returning from Ayrshire I listened to a radio interview of Ian McEwan. The following short film is carried by some of what he said. Whilst in Ayrshire (I was there … Continue reading Paestum followed
Here in Radical Park where the unemployed were once employed: semi-circular panels in spandrels still rise up into an arch. Father-to-son, until 1902 ballads foretold that the Celtic Graemes would ‘never … Continue reading grave full of years
Photograph: Barbreck Mausoleum from the Folly Words: some of a page from ‘A Far Cry From Kensington’ by Muriel Spark Other ruins can be found here.
I have visited the ruins of Crawford Priory, Springfield, Fife, a number of times over the years. It had its roof removed in 1971. I have since been finding out … Continue reading Crawford Priory (sorrow does not have a century)
Carstairs mausoleum was erected by Dr William Fullerton in 1784 and placed at the end of a vista from the house. At one time the route to the Mausoleum was … Continue reading No longer at the end of a tree-lined avenue . . .
Mavisbank: Hatton House: Gladney House: Temple of Decision: Gartincaber: Rossie Castle: Auchtavan, Glen Fearder: Barnbarroch House: Meigle steading: Jerah: Straid, Comrie: Bishopfauld, Comrie: Edmonstone Estate, Edinburgh: Amisfield Estate: Kennetpans: The … Continue reading Ruins: by a ‘modern ruin’
Patrick Allan-Fraser of Hospitalfield, Arbroath, had this mortuary chapel and mausoleum built as a memorial to his wife Elizabeth following her death in 1873. I visited it with my wife … Continue reading A whole Gothic world had come to an end
This was filmed at Gosford Mausoleum on Sunday 11th March 2018. Seeing, hearing, knowing and the clock, should never give way to: Observing, listening, being and becoming.
This is a film about Club’s Tomb (mausoleum) near Airth, on the Dunmore estate. Credits to Dr Anton Chekhov and Dylan Thomas. The rest is by Peter.
On the early morning of Sunday 7th May 2017, I set off to visit ‘Stank’. I was looking for the ruined mausoleum to Lord Esher. The Stank Mausoleum was built in … Continue reading ‘Dig the grave and let me lie’