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Reminiscences and Reflections of an Octogenarian Highlander
By Duncan Campbell (1910)

Who was for over 26 years Editor of the
"Northern Chronicle," Inverness.


List of Subscribers


Chapter I.
Early Days
Chapter II.
Luchd-Siubhail or Gangrel Bodies
Chapter III.
Big Duncan the Fool
Chapter IV.
Tempora Mutantur
Chapter V.
Education and the Church of Scotland
Chapter VI.
Scoti Vagi
Chapter VII.
Glenlyon and its Neighbourhood
Chapter VIII.
Some Parish History
Chapter IX.
Cursory Remarks on the Ossianic Controversy
Chapter X.
The Unwieldy Parish Divided into Three
Chapter XI.
Religious Revival
Chapter XII.
Social Life and Morals
Chapter XIII.
The Highland Landlords
Chapter XIV.
Francie Mor Mac an Aba
Chapter XV.
Disappearance of Old Landed Families Much Regretted
Chapter XVI.
Patriotism and Politic
Chapter XVII.
The Breadalbane Evictions
Chapter XVIII.
The Parting of the Ways
Chapter XIX.
The Church Controversy in Glenlyon
Chapter XX.
The Outside Discussions
Chapter XXI.
The Veto Act
Chapter XXII.
The Coming of the Queen
Chapter XXIII.
A Parish Vacancy
Chapter XXIV.
The Presentee
Chapter XXV.
On the Edge of the Precipice
Chapter XXVI.
The Disruption
Chapter XXVII.
The Glenlyon Free Church
Chapter XXVIII.
The Broken Walls of the National Zion
Chapter XXIX.
The Eccentric Minister
Chapter XXX.
Chapter XXXI.
Farewell to the Old industrial System
Chapter XXXII.
Chapter XXXIII.
A Scramble for Higher Education


Chapter XXXIV.
Kerrumore School
Chapter XXXV.
Chapter XXXVI.
An Unexpected Event
Chapter XXXVII.
Chapter XXXVIII.
A Population of many Surnames
Chapter XXXIX.
Feill Ceit
Chapter XL.
Remarks on Parish of Fortingall Church and Affairs
Chapter XLI.
A Disputed Settlement Lord Aberdeen's Act
Chapter XLII.
A Remove
Chapter XLIII.
Chapter XLIV.
Civil History Notes
Chapter XLV.
The Patron Saint
Chapter XLVI.
Two Notable Balquhidder Ministers
Chapter XLVII.
Balquhidder in 1857-60
Chapter XLVIII.
Chapter XLIX.
Conditions of Parish and People
Chapter L.
Another Remove
Chapter LI.
Off to England


Chapter LII.
In Bradford
Chapter LIII.
Rumbling Ethnological Remarks
Chapter LIV.
The Great Change and some of its Causes
Chapter LV.
Strangers within the Gates
Chapter LVI.
The Native regulation
Chapter LVII.
Chapter LVIII.
Chapter LIX.
Musing without Method
Chapter LX.
The Landed Gentry
Chapter LXI.
Classes and Masses
Chapter LXII.
Political Currents and Eddies
Chapter LXIII.
Chapter LXIV.
Off to South Africa
Chapter LXV.
At Cape Town
Chapter LXVI.
Visitors of many Nations and Races
Chapter LXVII.
The Position of the Ruling Race
Chapter LXVIII.
The Boers
Chapter LXIX.
The Britons
Chapter LXX.
Afloat again
Chapter LXXI.
Chapter LXXII.
At Thwaites House
Chapter LXXIII.
Neighbours and Incidents
Chapter LXXIV.
The Anti-Vaccination Agitation
Chapter LXXV.
Keighley Parties and Politics
Chapter LXXVI.
Farewell to England
Chapter LXXVII.
Back to Scotland
Chapter LXXVIll.
"The Northern Chronicle"
Chapter LXXIX.
The Procession of Changes
Chapter LXXX.
Land and People
Chapter LXXXI.
The Latter Days' Invasions of the Highlands
Chapter LXXXII.
Deer Forests and Sheep Farms
Chapter LXXXIII.
The Crofters
Chapter LXXXIV.
The Cry of "Back to the Land"
Chapter LXXXV.
The Restlessness of the Present Age
Chapter LXXXVI.
The Urban Invasion of the Country
Chapter LXXXVII.
Presbyterian Divisions
Some Pleas on behalf of the National Union of Scotch Presbyterians

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