A 16th-century Castle, Crathes Castle

July 30, 2021 - by : Fands Media  |  Europe  |  No Comments  |  310344 Views
crathes castle scotland
The exciting digital imagery on top, is part of A 16th-century Castle, Crathes Castle written piece which is categorized within Europe, castle crathes, castle in aberdeen, castle aberdeenshire and published at July 30th, 2021 20:34:31 PM by Fands Media. We always effort to show a picture with HD resolution or at least with perfect images. Thank you for visiting.

Crathes Castle is a castle of 16th century that is located near Banchory, in Aberdeenshire, the region of Scotland. To reach this, from Aberdeen bus station, you can take the bus, the Stagecoach Bluebird bus numbers 201, 202 and 203. You will stop right in front of the entrance of Crathes Estate. This castle is managed by the National Trust for Scotland and opened for public visits.

Crathes Castle contains a collection of the history of the Scotland rising portraits. Moreover, here you can also see the Scottish renaissance paintings on the ceiling of the room, which is in the Jacobean Room, Room of the Muses, Nine Worthies Room and also Green Lady Room. That is said that the Green Lady Room is a haunted room that gave rise to green female figure.

Crathes Castle has 530 acres of woods and fields, including a walled garden with an area of nearly four acres. In this walled garden, there is a gravel road with herbaceous plants that are labeled of taxonomic description. In this park there is also a helipad on top of the grass field built with a certain height. This garden is open to tourists throughout the year.

History of Crathes Castle

Crathes Castle was originally a gift to the Burnett of Leys family of King Robert the Bruce granted in 1323. Construction of the castle began in the 14th century and the 15th by Burnett of Leys and was stopped due to political problems during the reign of Mary, Queen of Scotland. In 1596, Alexander Burnett finally completed the construction of this castle and starts a new project with the reconstruction of the 17th century. The project was completed by his son, Sir Thomas Burnett. Since then, this Castle became Burnetts of Leys heritage and given to the National Trust for Scotland in 1951.

Leave a Comment