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Coat of arms
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Shirt
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Starting lineup - published: 07.03.18

Position First name Last name Birthplace Like Dislike
GK Alan McGREGOR Edinburgh

1

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GK Craig GORDON Edinburgh

3

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GK David MARSHALL Glasgow

1

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DC Grant HANLEY Dumfries

1

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DC Mark REYNOLDS Motherwell

1

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1

DLC Charlie MULGREW Glasgow

2

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0

DLC Stephen KINGSLEY Stirling

0

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DRL/DMC Steven WHITTAKER Edinburgh

0

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0

DR Alan HUTTON Glasgow

2

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DL Andrew ROBERTSON Glasgow

3

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DL Lee WALLACE Edinburgh

0

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0

DL/ML Barry DOUGLAS Glasgow

0

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0

DMC Darren FLETCHER Dalkeith

3

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0

MC Barry BANNAN Airdrie

0

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MC Charlie ADAM Dundee

0

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1

MC James McCARTNEY Glasgow

1

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0

MC James McARTHUR Glasgow

1

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0

MC Scott BROWN Dunfermline

1

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0

MRLC Graham DORRAN Glasgow

0

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0

MRLC Scott ARFIELD Livingston

0

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AMLC Stuart ARMSTRONG Inverness

0

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0

MRL/DL Ikechi ANYA Glasgow

1

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0

AMRL Aiden McGEADY Glasgow

1

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0

AMRL James FORREST Prestwick

0

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AMRL Oliver BURKE Kirkcaldy

0

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AMRL Robert SNODGRASS Glasgow

1

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0

AMRL Ryan FRASER Aberdeen

0

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0

SS/AMRL Steven NAISMITH Irvine

0

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0

SS/FRLC Ross McCORMACK Glasgow

1

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0

FC Leigh GRIFFITHS Edinburgh

1

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0

FC Stevie MAY Newburgh

0

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(Today part of: Scotland, northern part of England)

The kings of Scotland (Scotia) spread their rule from the middle Lowlands. Subsequently, king Macbeth (ruled 1040-1057) ruled over four completely different peoples, with different languages and customary rights – the Picts, Scots, Brits, and Angles, and his descendants will meet resistance while spreading their rule over this ethnic hybrid. Like England, Scotland was also a violent society in which blood feuds played an important role. In mid-13th century, an attack from the sea by the forces of the king of Norway who landed on the northern shore was stopped. This attack was where the legend about thistle and a barefoot Norse warrior whose cry had warned the Scots about the presence of an enemy army comes from, and why this flower was made a symbol of Scotland.

 The early Scottish kingdom was of Celtic origin, but it started to become Anglicized by the end of the 13th century, when the royal administration, county life, and the Church modeled themselves according to the English prototype, and English was introduced into the court system. Nevertheless, political tradition and forms of social organization differed greatly in different parts of the country. For example, the Anglicized culture of Scottish Lowlands did not cross the border of the Highlands. The Highlanders living there retained their Celtic language, and the society remained organized in the form of tribes; one’s place in the society was determined by one’s relation to members of a clan, and not by wealth or heroic feats. With the Reformation in the 16th century, the cultural differences will become even more prominent. Scotland remained unconquered by the much more powerful England in the Middle Ages in great part because of the fact that a considerable part of English forces were for centuries occupied by wars in France or their own civil wars.

Sources