Dryburgh Abbey


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Dryburgh Abbey

(drī`bərə), Premonstratensian abbey, Scottish Borders, SE Scotland, on the Tweed below Melrose. Founded in 1150, it was several times destroyed (1322 and 1545) and rebuilt and is now a picturesque ruin, a favorite subject for etching and painting. It belonged at one time to ancestors of Sir Walter Scott and contains his tomb.
References in classic literature ?
In the grass-grown ruin of Dryburgh Abbey, not far from his home, he was laid to rest, while the whole countryside mourned Sir Walter.
There we had dinner, bed and breakfast booked at the Dryburgh Abbey Hotel - a country house hotel sitting on the banks of the River Tweed.
ee Dryburgh Abbey Wander among the graceful ruins of this beautiful Borders abbey and look for the Dryburgh Yew, reputedly one of Scotland's most ancient trees.
uk/anglesey-abbey SCOTLAND More than 50 Scottish gardens are part of the Snowdrop Festival - from the grand grounds of Blair Castle in Perthshire to the atmospheric ruins of Dryburgh Abbey on the banks of the River Tweed.
An article in Frank Leslie's Illustrated Newspaper describing the event was accompanied by a full-page spread of 'Haunts and Shrines of Sir Walter Scott', including several pictures of Scott's house Abbotsford, his grave in Dryburgh Abbey, two Scott monuments, his town house, and even his bedroom window.
In fact Field Marshall Haig died in London in January 1928 and he was later buried at Dryburgh Abbey in the Scottish borders.
Not far from there his remains lie in the ruins of the imposing Dryburgh Abbey.
Donald McCain's seven-year-old looked pretty classy at Uttoxeter last time and is the leading light in the Dryburgh Abbey Hotel Novices' Handicap Chase.
I can see it in my mind's eye when I am thinking ofthe Romanesque parish church at Kilpeck on the Welsh Border, Dryburgh Abbey in the Scottish Borderland, the Michaelangelo Pieta in St Peter's.
The perky porkers were set to appear on the menu but bosses at Dryburgh Abbey Hotel at St Boswells, in the Borders, are having second thoughts after everyone grew so fond of them roaming around the garden.
A fierce 7m-tall stone statue of William Wallace was erected near Dryburgh Abbey, but this was puny compared with Schwantaler's 15.