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Bible Encyclopedias

1911 Encyclopedia Britannica

Ladybank


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A police burgh of Fifeshire, Scotland, 51 m. S.W. of Cupar by the North British railway, z m. from the left bank of the Eden. Pop. (1901) 1340. Besides having a station on the main line to Dundee, it is also connected with Perth and Kinross and is a railway junction of some importance and possesses a locomotive depot. It is an industrial centre, linen weaving, coal mining and malting being the principal industries. Kettle, a village 1 m. S., has prehistoric barrows and a fort. At Collessie, 22 M. N. by W., a standing stone, a mound and traces of ancient camps exist, while urns and coins have been found. Between the parishes of Collessie and Monimail the boundary line takes the form of a crescent known as the Bow of Fife. Monimail contains the Mount, the residence of Sir David Lindsay the poet (1490-1555). Its lofty site is now marked by a clump of trees. Here, too, is the Doric pillar, 1 oo ft. high, raised to the memory of John Hope, 4th earl of Hopetoun. Melville House, the seat of the earls of Leven, lies amidst beautiful woods.


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Bibliography Information
Chisholm, Hugh, General Editor. Entry for 'Ladybank'. 1911 Encyclopedia Britanica. https://www.studylight.org/encyclopedias/bri/l/ladybank.html. 1910.

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