Craigenputtock, a craig or whinstone hill of the puttocks (small hawks), “a high moorland farm on the watershed between Dumfriesshire and Galloway, 10 m. from Dumfries,” the property for generations of a family of Welshes, and eventually that of their heiress, Jane Welsh Carlyle, “the loneliest spot in all the British dominions,” which the Carlyles made their dwelling-house in 1828, where they remained for seven years, and where “Sartor” was written. “It is certain,” Carlyle says of it long after, “that for living and thinking in I have never since found in the world a place so favourable.... How blessed,” he exclaims, “might poor mortals be in the straitest circumstances if their wisdom and fidelity to heaven and to one another were adequately great!”

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

Craig, Sir Thomas * Craik, George Little
[wait for the fun]
Coxcie, Michael
Coxe, Henry Octavius
Coxe, William
Cozens, John Robert
Crabbe, George
Cradle Mountain
Craig, John
Craig, Sir Thomas
Craik, George Little
Craik, Mrs.
Cramer, Johann Baptist
Cranach, Lucas
Crane, Ichabod
Crane, Walter
Cranmer, Thomas
Crapaud, Jean