Accessibility

Font Size

100% 150% 200%

Background Colour

Default Contrast
Close Reset

Rubh An Dunain

551 434/7/3

Description Rubh An Dunain

Collection Dr Colin and Dr Paula Martin

Catalogue Number 551 434/7/3

Category All Other

Permalink http://canmore.org.uk/collection/1407344

Collection Hierarchy - Sub-Group Level

Preview Category Catalogue Number Title Date Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175318 Headland fort, wall from interior looking N over Loch na h-Airde. (Edward Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175319 Headland fort, aerial view from drone looking S. (Edward Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175320 Headland fort, entrance. Scale 2 metres. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175321 Headland fort, intramural chamber adjacent to entrance. Scale 2 metres. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175322 Headland fort, interior of wall showing scarcement. Scale 2 metres. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175323 Headland fort, detail of chamber and external wall (on right) showing evidence of re-build. Scale 2 metres. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175324 Headland fort (skylined, on left), the two nausts below it, and the canal leading into Loch na h-Airde. The islet of Sgeir Mhòr and the sheltered anchorage lie beyond. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175325 Headland fort (skylined, on left), the two nausts below it, and the canal leading into Loch na h-Airde. The islet of Sgeir Mhòr and the sheltered anchorage lie beyond. Rum is on the horizon, and the headland on the far left is Dùnan Thalasgair on Eigg, which according to tradition was a watch-post and signal-stance linked to Rubh’ an Dùnain. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175326 Vertical photograph by aerial drone of the two nausts with their upper hauling bays. (Edward Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175327 The nausts at mid-tide, with the water just beginning to enter the lower basins. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175328 Rectified vertical photomosaic of the canal, quay, and nausts taken by aerial drone. (Edward Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175329 Interpretative survey drawing derived from the rectified vertical photomosaic of the canal, quay, and nausts. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175330 Oblique panorama of the upper canal and nausts. (Edward Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175331 The upper canal from the edge of the northernmost naust. The 2-m pole marks a distinctive change in the stonework of the revetment on the far side of the canal. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175332 Detail of the change in the stonework between the lower and upper sectors of the canal. Scale 2 metres. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175333 The lower end of the canal’s outlet to the sea, photographed at low water. This sector is not strictly a canal, but a cleared strip which runs towards the nausts to facilitate landing. Even so, some revetment to the edges is evident. The headland fort is visible at the upper left. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175334 The upper canal leading into Loch na h-Airde. The naust entrances are partly obscured (centre right), while the blockage of the canal towards its entrance into the loch is clear. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175335 The upper canal leading into Loch na h-Airde, with the blockage part-way along it. The left-hand revetment is relatively intact, but that on the right appears to have been dismantled to its foundations and the stones thrown onto the bank. Tradition asserts that this was done to bring larger vessels into the loch. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175336 The upper canal leading into Loch na h-Airde, with the blockage part-way along it. The left-hand revetment is relatively intact, but that on the right appears to have been dismantled to its foundations and the stones thrown onto the bank. Tradition asserts that this was done to bring larger vessels into the loch. Scale 2 metres. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175337 The upper canal leading into Loch na h-Airde, with the blockage part-way along it. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175338 Oblique photomosaic taken from an elevated pole of the canal blockage. Scales 2 metres. (Edward Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175339 Rectified vertical mosaic taken by aerial drone of the stone-built quay features on either side of the canal entrance into Loch na h-Airde. (Edward Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175340 Tumbled stonework from the quay on the E side of the canal entrance into Loch na h-Airde. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level
On-line Digital Images On-line Digital Images DP 175341 The edge of the quay on the E side of the canal entrance into Loch na h-Airde. (Colin Martin) 2008 Item Level

People and Organisations

Events