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Lonely Planet, 2008 - Travel - 484 pages
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Discover ScotlandScare yourself silly ghost-hunting in Edinburgh's spooky underworld Laugh at the antics of the puffins on Unst, Britain's most northerly inhabited island Find your inner Scot and enjoy a traditionalceilidhat Scotland's remotest pub Challenge your tastebuds and tuck into some haggis - sounds nasty, tastes fantasticIn This Guide:Two authors, 1000 hours of research, 76 detailed maps Full-colour chapters uncover Scotland's regions and pick out the country's highlights Get the local lowdown on whale watching, Munro bagging and life as a Highland artist Content updated daily - visitlonelyplanet.comfor up to the minute reviews and traveler insightsWho We AreAt Lonely Planet, we see our job as inspiring and enabling travelers to connect with the world for their own benefit and for the benefit of the world at large.What We Doo We offer travelers the world's richest travel advice, informed by the collective wisdom of over 350 Lonely Planet authors living in 37 countries and fluent in 70 languages. o We are relentless in finding the special, the unique and the different for travellers wherever they are. oWe update our guidebooks by visiting thousands of places in person to get the details right and tell it as it is. o We always offer the trusted filter for those who are curious, open minded and independent. o We challenge our growing community of travelers; leading debate and discussion about travel and the world. o We tell it like it is without fear or favor in service of the travelers; not clouded by any other motive.What We BelieveWe believe that travel leads to a deeper cultural understanding and compassion and therefore a better world. "[F]or the adventurous traveler who wants to live like a native." (Real Simple Magazine)

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Quirky Glasgow
Southern Scotland
Northern Highlands
Durness Diuranais
Kyle of Lochalsh
Kyleakin Caol Acain
Dunvegan Dun Bheagain
World Time Zones

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About the author (2008)

Anthony Sattin is the author of several works of nonfiction and fiction, including the highly acclaimed travel book about Egypt, The Pharaoh's Shadow, and an account of the search for Timbuktu, The Gates of Africa. Anthony discovered Florence Nightingale's previously unpublished letters from Egypt, which the New York Times called a publishing coup. He is the editior of Lonely Planet's A House Somewhere: Tales of Life Abroad, and has contributed to Lonely Planet's Morocco and Algeria books. He is based in London but spends half his year traveling, much of it in Egypt and elsewhere in North Africa. A longtime regular contributor to the London Sunday Times as both feature writer and literary critic, Anthony's works has appeared in Vanity Fair, GQ and a range of other publications, including Conde Nast Traveller, which recently described him as one of the 10 key influences on contemporary travel writing.

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