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The gallery contains photos from Rosslyn Chapel taken in the Lady Chapel and on the South and North aisles. Click on the thumbnails to see larger sized photographs of the chapel in Roslin. The picture size on average is 80kb.
All photos are also available as large and very large, high resolution images which are suitable for use in printed materials. If you would like to use one of the Edinburgh pictures available on this website please get in touch.
See the bottom of the page for links to more information about visiting the Rosslyn Chapel, the famous location from the Da Vinci Code book.
The distinctive archways of Rosslyn Chapel
Glass stained window on the South aisle of Rosslyn depicting the crucifixion of Christ
Photo of architrave with carvings representing the seven deadly sins
Caithness tomb on the chapel's North aisle is of the great grandson of William St Clair
The devil with the kneeling couple looking away from him and towards and angel
The angel holding a cross that the kneeling couple glance towards
Picture of architrave with carvings representing the seven virtues
Carvings and stained glass window in Rosslyn's Lady Chapel
Carving of the death mask of Robert the Bruce
Looking along the architraves and pillars of Rosslyn Chapel's
Picture of architrave carvings in Rosslyn Chapel
The chapel's altar with the Apprentice Pillar in the background
The finest carving in Rosslyn Chapel, the Green Man
The rope-bound fallen angel in the Lady Chapel
Sculpture probably representing Lucifer
Close up picture of carvings on the Apprentice Pillar
Carved dragons at the base of Rosslyn Chapel's famous Apprentice Pillar
Amazingly carved ceiling of Rosslyn Chapel
The Mason Pillar on the North side of Rosslyn Chapel
The North aisle in Rosslyn Chapel with the Caithness tomb at the end
ceiling of the Lady Chapel with pendant boss showing figures associated with the birth of Christ
Pendant bosses and carvings in Rosslyn Chapel
Photo of wonderful stonework in the Lady Chapel
Picture of the top half of the Apprentice Pillar
Another picture of the Apprentice Pillar
Overall view of the Lady Chapel in Rosslyn
Rosslyn Chapel's marvel of workmanship, the Apprentice Pillar
View of the chapel's ceiling from near the altar
Barrel-vaulted roof of Rosslyn Chapel separated in 5 compartments
Chapel arch with carvings of martyrs and apostles
Carvings at the top of the Mason Pillar in Rosslyn Chapel including angels playing the bagpipes
Carvings at the top of the Apprentice Pillar
Picture of Rosslyn Chapel's choir
These images are protected by copyright and are not to be used without express permission from Stuck on Scotland Holidays.
Photograph of the Balmoral Hotel with Calton Hill in the background, North Bridge to the right and the Firth of Forth in the far distance from the Scott Monument. Photo #G5546
Classic view of Edinburgh Old Town buildings taken from the open space above Princes Mall on Princes Street. Photo #3789
Picture of the medieval Edinburgh skyscrapers along Cockburn Street in Edinburgh Old Town taken from east Princes Street Gardens. Photo #3771
Origin of 'Edinburgh'
Tourists have problems with the name of Edinburgh. There are hundreds of ways people write it and the most common writings include 'edinburg', 'edinborough', 'edimburgh', 'edinbourgh', 'ediburgh', 'edinbugh', 'edinboro', 'edingburgh', 'edinbrugh', 'edimburg', 'edinburugh', 'edingurgh', 'edinbrough', etc.
According to the Scottish Place Names dictionary, the name Edinburgh means 'Fort of the Rock Face'. The 'edin' part comes from Scottish Gaelic and means 'rock face', while 'burgh' comes from Old English meaning stronghold.
Some more obscure (and quite funny) ways of writing Edinburgh include: edinburough, edingburg, edinbourg, edinburh, edinurgh, edenburg, edinbough, edinbourough, edinbrgh, edingborough, edenburgh, edinberg, edinborgh, edinborugh, edinburge, edinburhg, edingbourgh, etc.
Edinburgh is spelt Edimburgo in Spanish and Italian and Édimbourg in French.