North Inverness-shire Print Collection

8 comments
Inverness-shire - North, Scotland

Sixteen selected prints based on fourteen days walk along the northern coastline of the historic county of Inverness-shire, Scotland. All within the Rough Bounds, this section was physically the most challenging and creatively the most inspiring of the 7,000 miles of The Perimeter and included Ardnish Peninsula, Arisaig Peninsula, North Morar and Knoydart. The walk took place in Winter 2019.

Signed, limited edition prints are available from £195 Now £156 from December 7th 2021 to January 14th 2022. Enter coupon XMAS21 at checkout to claim 20% Discount.

To purchase and for more details visit The Perimeter Print Shop alternatively email your order to mail@quintinlake.com or phone 07973 139345

Larger sizes, Image matrix and landscape format versions of selected images are also available.

Skiary, Loch Hourn from Knoydart, Scotland. Edition 1 of 7 at 80x80cm.

Skiary, Loch Hourn from Knoydart, Scotland. Edition 1 of 7 at 80x80cm.

 

Skiary, Loch Hourn from Knoydart, Scotland.

 

One minute of sunlight before nightfall after a day of rain. The Sound of Arisaig from Ardnish, Scotland.

 

Flight III, Loch Ailort, Lochaber, Scotland.

 

Ladhar Bheinn beyond Loch Hourn, Knoydart, Scotland.

 

The North shore of Knoydart by Loch Hourn looking towards Kinlochourn, Scotland.

 

Gable, Barissdale, Knoydart, Scotland.

 

Scottish sublime. North Morar in the foreground with Knoydart behind the rainbow over Loch Nevis.

 

Loch Eireagoraidh (loch of the shieling of the corrie) above Mallaig with Mullach Mor on Rum in the distance, Scotland.

 

A slice of Beinn Sgritheall from Glen Arnisdale, Scotland.

 

Sgùrr na Cìche in Knoydart catches a few moments of golden light before sunset, Loch Nevis, North Morar, Scotland.

 

Loch Ailort II, Lochaber, Scotland.

 

Ardintigh on the shore of Loch Nevis with Sgurr nan Coireachan in snow, North Morar, Scotland.

 

Dun Telve broch walls, Glenelg, Scotland.

 

Hailbow over Loch Nevis and Knoydart, North Morar, Scotland.

 

Blà Bheinn looking fierce above Isleornsay on Skye. View from Knoydart, Scotland.

 

Sourlies Bothy under the Milky Way, Knoydart, Scotland.

Inverness-shire North Print Collection Print Shop

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British Architectural & Landscape Photographer.

8 thoughts on “North Inverness-shire Print Collection”

  1. kevan hubbard says:

    I’ll have to expand my knowledge of the traditional counties of Scotland, and Wales,as I don’t know much about them but a fair bit about the very butchered counties of England and the unbutchered, except for Co Dublin….the butchering being rather recently….,counties of Ireland.That view of the stars above the bothy is very fine.Strangley my favorite star experience in Scotland was in a very light polluted place …. Edinburgh.I had got there rather early in a January to get the night 🌃 sleeping train to London.It was a beautiful crisp cold night so I walked up to the Salisbury Crags and lay down watching the stars and as Ursa Major was moving over the crags a fox 🦊, oblivious to me being there,walked right past me….so much for the keen senses of animals!

    • I’d prefer not to use anglicised country names in connection to Scotland but it was the only era with vaguely proportional geographical areas. That bothy evening with a wonderful surprise too, as most I’d come across in winter had been empty.

      • kevan hubbard says:

        Well that’s the same with Irish counties which, I think,date from Elizabeth the First’s times?Not to get too political but they, although people are fond of them now, where set up to make ruling the countries in question easier.I expect that the Scottish one’s where originally areas controlled a local (ish) aristocrat which is why Clackmannanshire was in about 8 exclaves as their holdings where split by other rival aristocrats.Some of these Scottish aristocrats might have started as clan chiefs, speaking Gaelic,but soon morphed into the types of folk with a London town house and spent little time in Scotland except for going up to hunt…. and they still probably own the land to this day!

  2. Winifred Wilson says:

    I was thrilled to see your pictures of the Glenelg brochs, which I visited with a friend in 1968. We had been reading W H. Murray’s book on the west Highlands, which has a description of them, and took some photos, including one of my friend standing in the entrance to one of them. They are 35mm slides, which I intend to digitise. I have never been back since.

  3. Winifred Wilson says:

    Yes, and they are off the beaten track, so not many people seem to find them, which makes it all the more exciting when one does

Whether you have comments on the photos, some knowledge or a personal story on this area you’d like to share, or you’ve spotted a typo or error, I’d love to hear your thoughts.