In 1850, Salisbury conveyed Rum to his eldest son, Viscount Cranborne (1821-65). 4391, (15 October 1981), p.1296, Scottish Natural Heritage, Rum: Nature's Island (c 1990), Wickham-Jones, C.R. It is said that his instruction was that the new mansion should be as long as his yacht, the Rhouma (a phonetical version of a Gaelic pronounciation for Rum), which seems to have some foundation in fact (Davis, 2002).
The northernmost compartment is now rough grazing. The South Lawn was retained above the burn by a castellated wall, which survives in part, and a raised, paved bandstand was set on the south bank. After 1903, the northernmost compartment was laid out as Lady Monica's Garden.
He embarked upon an extensive scheme to transform Rum into a typical Victorian estate. When he died in 1865, the 3rd Marquis of Salisbury inherited it. Construction on Kinloch castle began in 1897, and was completed in 1900.
The island was described as 'an ile of small profit' the hills and waist glennis are commodious only for the hunting of deir'. The 1,858 sq. Kinloch River runs to the north of the Castle, issuing into Loch Scresort to the north of the beech wood. Salisbury restocked the island with deer (extinct on Rum by the late 18th century) and introduced other game. The Gazebo acts as a water gate, giving access from the East Lawn onto a formal sea-walk raised above the beach. Enquiries about development proposals, such as those requiring planning permission, on or around inventory sites should be made to the planning authority. This has resulted in mature woodlands with a single age structure. Earlier records may be brief and some information will not have been recorded. Following Sir George Bullough's marriage, to Monica Charrington in 1903, there were further building works and many of the garden improvements, including the conservatory and Japanese garden may date to this period. A series of Rum landscapes painted by Byron Cooper (1850-1933) were commissioned 1901-2, for display in the Castle. Due to the Napoleonic Wars, this trade was buoyant; however with the onset of peace in 1815, demand fell, the trade collapsed. Our app is your one-stop shop for information on Scotland's iconic historic attractions. The policy woodlands surround the Castle to south and west.
ft. single-family home is a 3 bed, 3.0 bath property. See the lowlands through the eyes of one of Scotland’s most celebrated poets, exploring old port towns and ancient fortresses, sipping single malt whisky, and wandering the breathtaking landscapes that inspired the beloved bard. Layer by Layer: A Mexico City Culinary Adventure, Art World Muckraking: Investigating & Exposing Art Crime With Erin Thompson, Tales From the Museum: The Museum of the City of New York, Reviving America's Forgotten Boozy, Fruity Election Cake, One of Dracula's Often Overlooked Inspirations Is the Indian Vetala, In the Andes, the Fear of Oppressors Manifests as the Gruesome Pishtaco, What It's Like to Stress-Test Berlin's Brand New, Much Maligned Airport, The Lost, Macabre Art of Swedish Funeral Confectionery, In Naples, Praying With Skulls Is an Ancient Tradition, Inside a Domed Pyramid With Astounding Acoustics and a History of Miracles, See the Mysterious Horned Helmet of Henry VIII, Searching for Home and Connection Through Typewritten Poetry, The Female Shark Spotter Protecting Réunion Island’s Surfers, Poetry and Music in the Scottish Lowlands, http://www.isleofrum.com/isleofrumheritag.php, http://portal.historicenvironment.scot/designation/LB14125. The castle has been used as a wedding venue and a bunkhouse but is now generally uninhabited.
The island was described as 'an ile of small profit… the hills and waist glennis are commodious only for the hunting of deir'. By 1831, the population was 134. The interior and furnishings were fitted out in a lavish Edwardian manner, mostly by James Shoolbred and Co. of London. The land was tile-drained and protected by deer fencing.
Finally, in 1957, the Bullough Trustees sold Rum (excluding the mausoleum) to the Nature Conservancy for £23,000.
This distinctive skyline forms an important backdrop to the sea-views of Kinloch Castle. While not his main residence, Kinloch Castle was occupied by Bullough and his hunting buddies during the shooting season.
West of the Castle was the service entrance, service ranges and staff quarters. A report on the Hebrides in c 1580 for King James VI noted only two townships on Rum. The designed landscape includes a variety of habitats important for birdlife. It was originally constructed by Sir George Bullough, a textile tycoon from Lancashire whose father purchased the Isle of Rum, a small Isles off the west coast of Scotland, as his summer residence and shooting estate. Following the First World War the family's visits to Rum gradually grew rarer and Kinloch Castle's gradual decline began.
Bullough purchased a luxurious twin-decked schooner-rigged 221 ft steam yacht, the Maria, renamed the Rhouma. The East Lawn, now sheltered to the north and south by woodland planting, was divided into two compartments (1900).
There were even alligators housed on the property. Find out more about the inventory of gardens and designed landscapes and our other designations at www.historicenvironment.scot/advice-and-support. There is no indication of a garden or landscape designer for the landscape.
Then in 1845, Hugh Maclean of Coll sold Rum to James Gascoyne-Cecil, 2nd Marquis of Salisbury (1791-1868) for £26,455. Rum is a major component of The Small Isles National Scenic Area and thereby is of outstanding Scenic value. Kinloch Castle (Scottish Gaelic language: Caisteal Cheann Locha) is a late Victorian mansion located on the Isle of Rùm, one of the Small Isles off the west coast of Scotland. This is also the site of Kinloch House gardens, demolished by Bullough after 1877 (OS, 1877 6"; OS, 1898 6"). The historical development of Kinloch is inextricably linked to the social and economic history of Rum – its changing fortunes as a sporting estate, connection with the Marquis of Salisbury, then the Bullough family and its 20th century decline through absentee landownership. Sir George Bullough died in 1939 and the estate passed into the hands of Trustees. The South Lawn was retained above the burn by a castellated wall, which survives in part, and a raised, paved bandstand was set on the south bank. Where documents include maps, the use of this data is subject to terms and conditions (https://portal.historicenvironment.scot/termsandconditions). Tours are timed to between boats from April – October. There are fine sea views across Loch Scresort. Kinloch Castle was used as a shooting lodge for two or three months of the year, its uses centred on fishing, stalking and lavish hospitality. The purpose of the Association is "for the benefit of the public, to advance education, and restore, preserve and improve Kinloch Castle including its furnishings and fitments".
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