Glasgow (815, including suburbs), the second city of the empire and the chief centre of industry in Scotland, is situated on the Clyde, in Lanarkshire, 45 m. W. from Edinburgh and 405 from London; it is conjectured that the origin of the name is found in Cleschu (“beloved green spot”), the name of a Celtic village which occupied the site previously, near which St. Mungo, or Kentigern, erected his church about A.D. 560; although a royal burgh in 1636, it was not till after the stimulus to trade occasioned by the Union (1707) that it began to display its now characteristic mercantile activity; since then it has gone forward by leaps and bounds, owing not a little of its success to its exceptionally favourable situation; besides the advantages of waterway derived from the Clyde, it is in the heart of a rich coal and iron district; spinning and weaving, shipbuilding, foundries, chemical and iron works, and all manner of industries, flourish; the city is spaciously and handsomely laid out; the cathedral (1197) is the chief building of historical and architectural interest; there is a university (1451) and a variety of other colleges, besides several public libraries and art schools; Glasgow returns seven members of Parliament.

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

Glanvill, Ranulf de * Glasse, Mrs.
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Girtin, Thomas
Girton College
Gladstone, William Ewart
Glaisher, James
Glanvill, Joseph
Glanvill, Ranulf de
Glasse, Mrs.
Glein, Ludwig
Glencoe, Massacre of
Glendower, Owen


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Abernethy, John
Allan, David
Alston, Charles
Anderson, Alexander
Antoninus Philosophus, Marcus Aurelius
Arbuckle, James, A.M.
Arbuthnot, Dr. John
Arthur, Archibald
Baillie, Robert
Barbour, John
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