Places in Scotland that tell a story of World War One
HMY Iolaire ran onto rocks on the Isle of Lewis on New Year’s morning 1919.
Mourning didn't go out of fashion in World War 1 but in fact it was adapted to the times.
GI Brides were a feature of WW2 but in WW1 US servicemen stole Scots hearts.
Susan Morrison meets curator Ian Brown at the National Museum of Flight in East Lothian.
The Great War was the first time it became acceptable for women to wear pyjamas to bed.
David Henderson was a major pioneer in military aviation.
Former Head of NATO, George Robertson recounts the tragic events.
World War 1 caused real hardship for Scottish Travellers. (Image; Johnston collection)
Wick children collect eggs for British PoWs in Germany (image:Johnston Collection).
Among casualties at the battle of Arras were two Scottish brothers from Lenzie Academy.
On the last day of the Somme three platoons were stranded behind enemy lines
A stranger lies within the grave on Benbecula. His identity remained a mystery until now.
Despite the Dundee Royal Naval Reserve having trained for sea they sent to the trenches.
The story of An Eala Bhan, “The White Swan”, a love song from the horror of the Somme.
The gifted young cinema pianist who came to Wick and died as a Seaforth Highlander
Private David Sutherland was the inspiration for Lt Alan Mackintosh’s poem ‘In Memoriam’
Why did you need your papers to go to Inverness in WW1?
How do you mourn when you don’t have a body and your son has just vanished at sea?
On the eve of the Battle of Jutland, the Battle Cruiser Fleet prepared for battle.
Edi Stark talks to Janey Smith about the adventures of her great aunt Meg.
Dr Elsie Inglis - founding the Scottish Women’s Hospitals for Home and Foreign Service.
Arthur Woodburn, from Conscientious Objector to Secretary of State
Margaret Skinnider - only woman seriously wounded as a combatant in the Easter Rising.
Exploring James Connolly’s Edinburgh roots and how the Easter Rising was seen in the city
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