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The Robert the Bruce statue is located at the entrance to Edinburgh Castle. All Braveheart fans get excited seeing it. But as the tour tells you he never was here and had the castle destroyed and only left the chape so the English could not...More
I paused at the entrance to Edinburgh Castle when I visited and with good reason. There are a pair of statues flanking the entrance l, one of Wallace and the other of Robert the Bruce. Take a moment and admire Robert the Bruce’s statue here...More
Coming from Dunfermline where the Abbey has the tomb of Robert the Bruce there is always a wee touch on my heartstrings when I see his statue standing on the left of the gatehouse with the other great Scottish hero on the right hand side...More
Standing at the entrance to Edinburgh Castle Robert The Bruce stand on the opposite side of the entrance to William Wallace.
Together they are a couple of impressive statues remembering two of Scotland's heroes.
Don't forget to look at both statutes at the main entrance gate to Edinburgh castle. Robert the Bruce is on the left and William Wallace is on the right. These 2 important figures are key in Scottish history. Take a moment to study and reflect...More
It is entirely fitting that the two statues placed either side of the entry gate to Edinburgh Castle in 1929 were of the two great national heroes, Robert the Bruce and William Wallace. They are both well sculpted, make sure you do not miss them...More
Flanking the main arched entrance of the Gatehouse at Edinburgh Castle, stand bronze figures of two of Scotland's freedom fighters, William Wallace and Robert the Bruce. Robert the Bruce was King of Scots, Earl of Carrick and Lord of Anandale. He successfully led Scotland during...More
Standing guard as such with William Wallace at the front gate of the iconic Edinburgh castle is two guardians, one of which is Robert the Bruce, a mightily influential part of Scottish and British history, standing proud with his crown a top his armour ready...More
Date of experience: October 2016
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Few Edinburghers live in the Old Town, but its labyrinth of dank alleys and steep streets suggests this was not always the case. Today, it’s mostly visitors, tartan-flavoured souvenir shops, and pipers that you’ll find on its cobbled streets. This is the place to get a feel for Auld Reekie (Old Smelly), as the town was once nicknamed, and stroll the Royal Mile, the thoroughfare that links the castle with the
royal palace – two of Edinburgh’s great set-piece attractions. But there’s lots more exploring to do here down dozens of little alleys, or wynds, while at night the city’s busiest clubs erupt along the Cowgate which is closed to traffic for this purpose.