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  • MacLachlan Modern Tartan Scarf (Clan Scarf)


MacLachlan Modern Tartan Scarf (Clan Scarf)



MacLachlan Modern Tartan Scarf (Clan Scarf)

Fibre: 100% Pure New Wool Scarf Size 150cm x 30cm (60"x 12") Measurements include fringes at each end.

All clan scarves are made of 100% pure new wool making it soft to the touch and it keeps you warm. Each Clan scarf is a true reflection of the given family Tartan plaid. Also each Scarf comes with it own header card, and on the back is a brief history of the clan. A Clan scarf makes an ideal gift for a friend, family member or a treat for yourself.

You do not have to be Scottish to own a Clan scarf As Tartan is Fashion all over the world and A clan scarf makes a ideal gift for him or her for any occasion any time of the year. We have over 170 Tartan Clan designs with some generic designs to reflect special places and names which has its own tartan.

Care: how to care for your Wool product (see below)

Brief Clan History

Of ancient origin, the MacLachlan clan is descended from Niall of the Nine Hostages, High King in Ireland in 400 A.D. Lochlainn was the name of the senior branch of the descendants of Niall, and by the thirteenth century the name appears in Scotland when Lachlan Mor of this family lived on the shores of Loch Fyne.

Lachlan gave his name not only to the clan, but also to Lachlan Water, Lachlan Bay, the village of Strathlachlan and Castle Lachlan.

By the fifteenth century the chiefs of the clan were known as the Lords of Strathlachlan, and were linked closely with the church, being especially generous to the preaching friars of Glasgow. In addition to these ecclesiastical links, the MacLachlan clan made shrewd political alliances, and flourished through their support for Robert the Bruce.

The MacLachlans also ensured their position as a powerful force in Scotland by allying themselves to the powerful Campbell clan. The MacLachlan clansmen were renowned for their loyalty to the Stewarts, and the MacLachlan chief was present when James VIII, the 'Old Pretender' raised his standard in Scotland in 1715.

Lachlan MacLachlan, the seventeenth chief of the clan was appointed to the staff of Charles Edward Stewart as commissary-general. He led 300 of his clansmen to Culloden, where he perished.

In the aftermath of Culloden, Castle MacLachlan was burned on the orders of the Duke of Cumberland, and the chiefs family forced to flee. However, through the intercession of long-standing allies, the Campbells, the lands were eventually reinstated and a new Castle Lachlan was built, in sight of the ruins of the original castle.

How to wash

In the first instance we recommend dry cleaning all wool products.

If you wish wash by hand or by machine please do not wring the item, or allow the item to float free in a washing machine. when using a machine always place your product in a pillow case so that it does not tangle or loose its shape.

By hand wash gently using luke warm water and when drying taking great care to ensure that the item is placed flat on a towel for it to dry. This way the product will keep its shape and its softness, and look as new as when first bought.
Always use a recommended wool detergent ie Woolite.

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