Picture of automobile manufacturing plant

Driving innovations in manufacturing: Open Access research from DMEM

Strathprints makes available Open Access scholarly outputs by Strathclyde's Department of Design, Manufacture & Engineering Management (DMEM).

Centred on the vision of 'Delivering Total Engineering', DMEM is a centre for excellence in the processes, systems and technologies needed to support and enable engineering from concept to remanufacture. From user-centred design to sustainable design, from manufacturing operations to remanufacturing, from advanced materials research to systems engineering.

Explore Open Access research by DMEM...

Long, fìon agus fine. Dàn le Alasdair mac Mhurchaidh, fear Aicheallaidh, c. 1639 - 1643

Maccoinnich, Aonghas (2013) Long, fìon agus fine. Dàn le Alasdair mac Mhurchaidh, fear Aicheallaidh, c. 1639 - 1643. In: Rannsachadh na Gàidhlig 6. Dunedin Academic Press. (In Press)

Full text not available in this repository. Request a copy from the Strathclyde author


Tha an alt seo a' toirt sùil as ùr air seann dhàn o làmh-sgrìobhainn mhic Rath agus ga cheangal ri co-theacs na h-eachdraidh: malairt, fineachan agus colonaidhean air a' Ghaidhealtachd. B'e Alasdair a' chiad bàillidh a bh' aig Clann Choinnich ann an Leòdhas an dèidh dhaibh grèim fhaighinn air an t-eilean ann an (1611-31), agus thèid fianais 'ùr' a libhrigeadh a shoillsicheas na tèaman a chithear anns an dàn: 'fineachas' agus marsantachd. This article, written in Scottish Gaelic, places a poem by Alexander Mackenzie of Achilty in its historical context in light of newly discovered evidence relating to trade, colonies, and clans in the early modern Highlands. Alexander Mackenzie was the first chamberlain in Lewis (1611-31) following the colonisation of that island by his clan. This poem gives a unique Gaelic perspective on both clanship and mercantile activity and fresh archival evidence is used to explore these themes of clan and trade which are outlined in the poem.