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Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)

Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)
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Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)Waverley Scotland Genuine Tartan Cloth Commonplace Notebook – Elliot (pocket)
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The Elliot tartan is a bright blue with black banding and bright red accents.

The Elliots appear as a clan with a chief in the Scottish Borders around the 15th century, with territory around Upper Liddesdale. They were notorious Border Reivers – families, from both England and Scotland, who raided the Border lands.

The Elliots are said to be of Breton origin, coming to Britain with William the Conqueror’s invading army in 1066. Elliots – with many varied spellings of the name – settled all over the British Isles. They are based at Glenshee in Angus – Elliots gave their name to Elliot Water in Angus – but made a move to Teviotdale in the Borders around the time of Robert the Bruce.

The principal family in the early 15th century was Elliot of Redheugh. In 1426, a John Elwalde of Teviotdale is recorded. In 1476, Robert Ellot of Redheugh appears as the 10th chief of the clan. Robert Ellot built a strong tower on a cliff overlooking the ford on Hermitage Water in Liddesdale in 1470. This was just one of about 100-strong towers around Liddesdale which belonged to the Ellots and which they shared with the Clan Armstrong, another Border Reiver clan.

The Elliots of Stobs, also in the Borders, can be traced back to Gawain Elliot of Stobs in the late 16th century, who was descended from the Elliots of Redheugh.

Elliot is an adapted version of the old English name Elwold. There is also a theory that it is derived from the name of an old Breton tribe, Halgoët, based on the Breton word for willow or saugh tree. The names Elwald, Elwalde and Ellot were common variations.

About the notebook: This notebook is made with cloth woven in mills in the United Kingdom. Notebook pages and paper components are made with acid-free 80 gsm paper from sustainable forests. Boards used in the binding process are made of 100% recycled paper. This hardback notebook is bound in genuine British tartan cloth with an elastic closure, ribbon market, eight perforated end leaves and expandable inner note holder. It contains a removable booklet about the history of clan tartans, and a bookmark that gives information on the Elliot tartan.

176 pages.

Left side blank, right side ruled.

Trimmed page size: 14 × 9 cm.

ISBN: 978-1-84934-430-2

Kinloch Anderson
: The tartan cloth is supplied by and produced with the authority of Kinloch Anderson Scotland, holders of Royal Warrants of Appointment as Tailors and Kiltmakers to HM The Queen, HRH The Duke of Edinburgh and HRH The Prince of Wales.

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