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The Bedside Baccalaureate: A Handy Daily Cerebral Primer to - download pdf or read online

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From Ardnamurchan Point southwards, the county is mountainous for the most part. Only a few of its highest peaks approach 4,000 feet, a mere nothing when compared with most of the world’s mountain ranges; but somehow, there is a majesty of scale about them that gives them a grandeur that few can surpass. Many of them are bare granite; for much of the landmass the topsoil is only skin-deep, a few inches at most, and the scrubby, wind-lashed trees hang on desperately with their shallow roots against the winter gales.

The original forest was anyway nothing like as dense as the apologists for the excesses of commercial planting would have us believe; the sunlight came in among the sparse trees and gave light and growth to the forest floor, and the skyline was only seldom out of view. Except in small areas, it was nothing like the dense forests that cover much of North America, which made people live with a view of twenty yards for much of their lives, sending some mad and giving a terrible shock to the pioneer settlers from places like the treeless Outer Isles of Scotland who had never wielded an axe and now found themselves faced by an impenetrable wall of tall timber.

So, too, is Ben Tuirc, the Hill of the Boar, in Kintyre, while another, popular version has his death occurring at the mouth of Glen Shee in Perthshire. But there are all sorts of sinister undertones attached to Diarmid; he is sometimes called not ‘son of Duin’ but son of Donn, the God of the Dead; the boar that kills him is a supernatural one, as indeed it has to be, since Diarmid has eaten the berries of the tree of immortality and cannot be killed by normal means. 7 As mythical, probably, are the claims for a descent from Niall of the Nine Hostages, the first historically recorded King of Ireland, who reigned in the fifth century, and from Conn of the Hundred Battles, two virtually obligatory ancestors for anyone seeking status in the Gaelic world.

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AmsTeX reference card (A4 paper)

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