1905 Royal Family Edwardian Photographs – Magic Lantern Slides x 17 - On the right Princess Mary of Teck - Later Queen Mary ( 1867-1953) with King Edward VIII, later the Duke of Windsor (1894-1972) when Prince Edward of Wales with George VI (1895-1952) when Prince Albert of Wales. Balmoral Estate circa 1904 - Unknown lady in waiting on the left.
Princess Mary of Teck - Later Queen Mary ( 1867-1953) with Mary, Princess Royal and Countess of Harewood (1897-1965) when Princess Mary of Wales holding the fishing rod and with Cameron (possibly Colin Cameron (b. 1843)in the Rothesay Hunting tartan kilt ) Princes King Edward VIII, later the Duke of Windsor (1894-1972) when Prince Edward of Wales in the boat. Possibly on Loch Muick - Balmoral Estate circa 1904
1905 Royal Family Edwardian Photographs – Magic Lantern Slides x 17

1905 Royal Family Edwardian Photographs – Magic Lantern Slides. Royal Family Edwardian Photographs – Magic Lantern Slides. A private Magic Lantern slides belonging to the royal household from circa 1903-05. The feature images of the family at Balmoral Estate in the Highlands of Scotland, Sandringham the Royal families estate in Norfolk and Osborne House, Isle of Wight.

The images show Princess Mary of Teck – Later Queen Mary ( 1867-1953). King Edward VIII, later the Duke of Windsor (1894-1972) when Prince Edward of Wales . George VI (1895-1952) when Prince Albert of Wales. Mary, Princess Royal and Countess of Harewood (1897-1965) when Princess Mary of Wales. Royal members of staff including what we think to be Mr Henry Peter Hansell MVO (1863-1935), tutor to the Prince of Wales and Princes Albert, Henry & George, Balmoral Estate ghillies and lady in waiting. Due to the informal images we can only assume these were taken for the family.

x17 slides in total

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Atholl Highlanders Regimental Silver Glengarry Badge - atholl highlander sterling silver glengarry badge
Atholl Highlanders Regimental Silver Glengarry Badge
Atholl Highlanders Regimental Silver Glengarry Badge

Atholl Highlanders Regimental Silver Glengarry Badge

Solid silver Atholl Highlanders silver glengarry badge.

Made to order by the regimental badge maker – Approx 4 weeks from order

The Atholl Highlanders is a Scottish ceremonial infantry regiment. The regiment is not part of the British Army but is in the private employ of the Duke of Atholl, and based in Blair Atholl

The regiment was originally raised in Perthshire by John Murray, 4th Duke of Atholl as the 77th Regiment of Foot (or Atholl Highlanders, or Murray’s Highlanders) in December 1777.

More than 50 years later, in 1839, George Murray, 6th Duke of Atholl, as Lord Glenlyon, resurrected the regiment as a bodyguard which he took to the Eglinton Tournament at Eglinton Castle, Ayrshire. Three years later, in 1842, the regiment escorted Queen Victoria during her tour of Perthshire and, in 1844, when the Queen stayed as a guest of the Duke at Blair Castle, the regiment mounted the guard for the entire duration of her stay. In recognition of the service that the regiment provided during her two visits, the Queen announced that she would present the Atholl Highlanders with colours, thus giving the regiment official status.

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Gordon Highlanders 3D Officers Badge
Gordon Highlanders Officers – Warrant Officers – Sgts Badge
Modern Issue Gordon Highlanders Officers – Warrant Officers – Sgts Badge
Made by the Gordon Highlanders regimental badge maker
Two back lugs
White metal 3D badge – Approx 7 days from order

The Gordon Highlanders regiment was formed on 1 July 1881 instigated under the Childers Reforms. The new two-battalion regiment was formed out of the 75th (Stirlingshire) Regiment of Foot—which became the 1st Battalion of the new regiment—and the 92nd (Gordon Highlanders) Regiment of Foot, which became the 2nd Battalion.

The Gordon Highlanders was a line infantry regiment of the British Army that existed for 113 years, from 1881 until 1994, when it was amalgamated with the Queen’s Own Highlanders (Seaforth and Camerons) to form the Highlanders (Seaforth, Gordons and Camerons).

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Gordon Highlanders Regimental Pattern Garter Flashes
Gordon Highlanders Garter Flashes
Gordon Highlanders Regimental Pattern Garter Flashes

Gordon Highlanders Regimental Pattern Garter Flashes – Gordon Highlanders bellied – belled regimental pattern garter flashes.

The loops are supposed to represent the stirrups of the Scots Greys that troops of the Gordon’s held on to at Waterloo to speed them into the lines of the French.

Hand crafted in worsted herringbone tape has a herringbone design which is a 1 ½ V across the tape that is manufactured in the UK to UK military standards. Correct period look required by re-enactors and traditionalists. Worn with the front-edge of leading flash worn positioned at junction of the front red and adjoining dice.

Supplied with adjustable elastic garters

Hand crafted by The House of Labhran in Scotland – Made to order. Approx 7-10 days

The Gordon Highlanders regiment was formed on 1 July 1881 instigated under the Childers Reforms. The new two-battalion regiment was formed out of the 75th (Stirlingshire) Regiment of Foot—which became the 1st Battalion of the new regiment—and the 92nd (Gordon Highlanders) Regiment of Foot, which became the 2nd Battalion.

The Gordon Highlanders was a line infantry regiment of the British Army that existed for 113 years, from 1881 until 1994, when it was amalgamated with the Queen’s Own Highlanders (Seaforth and Camerons) to form the Highlanders (Seaforth, Gordons and Camerons).

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Highlanders Green Regimental Pattern Pipers Garter Flashes
Highlanders Green Regimental Pattern Pipers Garter Flashes
Highlanders Green Regimental Pattern Pipers Garter Flashes

Green  – Seaforth Highlanders – The Queens Own Highlanders – The Highlanders Regimental Pattern Pipers Garter Flashes – Hand crafted in regimental pattern worsted tape as worn by pipers of the The Highlanders – 4 Scots. Supplied with adjustable elastic garters

Sold as a pair. We have pairs in stock – Larger pipe band orders are hand made to order. Approx 7-10 days

The Highlanders, 4th Battalion, Royal Regiment of Scotland (4 SCOTS) is an infantry battalion of the Royal Regiment of Scotland.

Prior to 28 March 2006, the Highlanders was an infantry regiment in its own right; The Highlanders (Seaforth Highlanders, Gordon Highlanders and Cameron Highlanders ), part of the Scottish Division. The regiment was one of only two in the British Army with a Gaelic motto – Cuidich ‘n Righ which means “Help the King”.

Also available in red as worn by pipers of The Scots Guards, dark blue and light blue.

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Seaforth Highlanders Officers - Sgts Regimental Pattern Garter Flashes
Seaforth Highlanders Regimental Pattern Garter Flashes
Seaforth Highlanders Regimental Pattern Garter Flashes

Seaforth Highlanders Regimental Pattern Garter Flashes – Seaforth Highlanders regimental pattern garter flashes as worn by officers and Sgts of the regiment. During WW1 period this pattern became standard issue across the ranks.

Hand crafted in worsted herringbone tape has a herringbone design which is a 1 ½ V across the tape that is manufactured in the UK to UK military standards. Correct period look required by re-enactors and traditionalists.

Sold as a pair – Supplied with adjustable elastic garters

Hand crafted by The House of Labhran in Scotland – Made to order. Approx 7-10 days

The Seaforth Highlanders (Ross-shire Buffs, The Duke of Albany’s) was a historic line infantry regiment of the British Army, mainly associated with large areas of the northern Highlands of Scotland. The regiment existed from 1881 to 1961, and saw service in World War I and World War II, along with many numerous smaller conflicts. In 1961 the regiment was amalgamated with the Queen’s Own Cameron Highlanders to form the Queen’s Own Highlanders (Seaforth and Camerons), which merged, in 1994, with the Gordon Highlanders to form the Highlanders (Seaforth, Gordons and Camerons).

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