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William Dunlop

William Dunlop

William Dunlop nasceu em Hurlford, Escócia, em 14 de julho de 1871. Jogou futebol local antes de ingressar no Kilmarnock na Liga Escocesa em 1892.

Dunlop ingressou no Liverpool por £ 35 em janeiro de 1895. Outros jogadores do time na época incluíam George Allan, Jimmy Ross e Tom Bradshaw. Lateral-esquerdo, Dunlop ajudou o clube a conquistar o campeonato da Segunda Divisão naquele ano.

No início da temporada 1898-99, o Liverpool vendeu Tom Bradshaw, mas trouxe vários novos jogadores, incluindo Alex Raisbeck e Rab Howell. Um jovem local, Jack Cox, estabeleceu-se como o primeiro time de fora da esquerda. Apesar da derrota de George Allan, o Liverpool terminou em segundo lugar na Primeira Divisão.

O Liverpool venceu o campeonato da Primeira Divisão em 1900-01. As estrelas da equipa incluíram Dunlop, Sam Raybould, John Walker, John Robertson, Jack Cox, Alex Raisbeck e Rab Howell. De acordo com Tony Matthews (Quem é quem de Liverpool): "Dunlop era a espinha dorsal da defesa do Liverpool. Um bom defensor e esplêndido no ar, ele também era um chutador de bola limpo, sempre procurando encontrar um colega em vez de lançar seu afastamento a 80 metros do campo em esperança ao invés de julgamento. "

Nos anos seguintes, o Liverpool lutou e na temporada 1903-04 o clube foi rebaixado para a Segunda Divisão. Em 1904, Liverpool assinou com Ted Doig de Sunderland por £ 150. Em sua primeira temporada no clube, ele os ajudou a ganhar a promoção à Primeira Divisão da Liga de Futebol.

O Liverpool conquistou o título da Primeira Divisão em 1905-06, batendo o Preston North End por quatro pontos. Naquele ano, Dunlop conquistou sua primeira e única internacionalização pela Escócia, contra a Inglaterra. A Escócia venceu o jogo com dois gols de Jimmy Howie.

Dunlop fez 358 partidas pelo Liverpool quando se aposentou em maio de 1909. Mais tarde, trabalhou como treinador assistente em Sunderland (maio de 1922 a maio de 1927).

William Dunlop morreu em Sunderland em 1945.


Dunlop History, Family Crest & Coats of Arms

A acidentada costa oeste da Escócia e as desoladas ilhas Hébridas são o lar ancestral da família Dunlop. Seu nome indica que o portador original vivia nas terras de Dunlop no distrito de Cunningham. Até meados do século 19, o nome era pronunciado localmente Delap ou Dulap.

Conjunto de 4 canecas de café e chaveiros

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Origens da família Dunlop

O sobrenome Dunlop foi encontrado pela primeira vez em Ayrshire (gaélico: Siorrachd Inbhir & # 192ir), anteriormente um condado na região de Strathclyde sudoeste da Escócia, que hoje compõe as áreas de conselho de Ayrshire Sul, Leste e Norte, onde uma das primeiras os registros do nome eram Dominius Willelmus de Dunlop, que foi listado como testemunha de uma escritura em 1260. Curiosamente, o documento original foi perdido, mas uma cópia notarial foi feita em 1444. A lista Ragman Rolls de Neill Fitz-Robert de Dunlop.

Pacote de história do brasão e sobrenome

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História Antiga da família Dunlop

Esta página da web mostra apenas um pequeno trecho de nossa pesquisa Dunlop. Outras 283 palavras (20 linhas de texto) cobrindo os anos 1296, 1496, 1564, 1663, 1665, 1677, 1745, 1620, 1667, 1654, 1700, 1690, 1700, 1692, 1720, 1684, 1747, 1706 e estão incluídas sob o tópico Early Dunlop History em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos, sempre que possível.

Moletom com capuz brasão unissex

Dunlop Spelling Variations

A ortografia e a tradução não eram práticas padronizadas até os últimos séculos. As variações ortográficas são extremamente comuns entre os primeiros nomes escoceses. Dunlop foi denominado Dunlop, Dunlap, Dunlope, Delap e outros.

Primeiros notáveis ​​da família Dunlop (antes de 1700)

Notável entre o Clã desde os primeiros tempos foi Alexander Dunlop (c.1620-c.1667), um ministro presbiteriano em Paisley, Escócia William Dunlop, o Ancião (c.1654-1700) um Covenanter, aventureiro e Diretor da Universidade de Glasgow de 1690 a 1700 e.
Outras 37 palavras (3 linhas de texto) estão incluídas no tópico Primeiros notáveis ​​da Dunlop em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos, sempre que possível.

Migração da família Dunlop para a Irlanda

Parte da família Dunlop mudou-se para a Irlanda, mas este tópico não é abordado neste trecho.
Outras 57 palavras (4 linhas de texto) sobre sua vida na Irlanda estão incluídas em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos, sempre que possível.

Migração Dunlop +

Alguns dos primeiros colonos com este sobrenome foram:

Colonos Dunlop nos Estados Unidos no século 17
  • Alexander Dunlop, que desembarcou na Carolina do Sul em 1684 [1]
  • Agnes Dunlop, que chegou a Perth Amboy, NJ em 1685 [1]
Colonos Dunlop nos Estados Unidos no século 18
  • William Dunlop, que chegou à Nova Inglaterra em 1713 [1]
  • Sarah Boon Dunlop, que desembarcou na Nova Inglaterra em 1714 [1]
  • Alexander Dunlop, que comprou terras e se estabeleceu em New Hampshire, em 1718
  • Ann Dunlop, que desembarcou na Virgínia em 1754 [1]
  • Charles Dunlop, que chegou à Carolina do Sul em 1772 [1]
  • . (Mais estão disponíveis em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos, sempre que possível.)
Colonos Dunlop nos Estados Unidos no século 19
  • N Dunlop, que chegou à América em 1805 [1]
  • Hugh Dunlop, que chegou a Nova York, NY em 1812 [1]
  • John B Dunlop, de 24 anos, que chegou à Carolina do Sul em 1812 [1]
  • E Dunlop, de 31 anos, que chegou a Maryland em 1813 [1]
  • David Dunlop, de 18 anos, que desembarcou em Nova York, NY em 1822 [1]
  • . (Mais estão disponíveis em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos, sempre que possível.)

Migração Dunlop para o Canadá +

Alguns dos primeiros colonos com este sobrenome foram:

Colonos Dunlop no Canadá no século 19
  • James Dunlop, de 17 anos, que chegou a Quebec em 1833
  • Alexander Dunlop, de 22 anos, que chegou a Quebec em 1833
  • John Dunlop, de 24 anos, que desembarcou em Quebec em 1834
  • Matilda Dunlop, de 19 anos, que desembarcou em Quebec em 1835
  • Ellen Jane Dunlop, de 22 anos, que desembarcou em Quebec em 1835
  • . (Mais estão disponíveis em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos, sempre que possível.)

Migração Dunlop para Austrália +

A emigração para a Austrália seguiu as primeiras frotas de condenados, comerciantes e primeiros colonos. Os primeiros imigrantes incluem:

Colonos Dunlop na Austrália no século 19
  • Sr. James Dunlop, (nascido em 1818), de 21 anos, trabalhador irlandês que foi condenado em Cavan, Irlanda por cunhagem, transportado a bordo do & quotBlenheim & quot em 19 de maio de 1839, chegando à Tasmânia (Terra de Van Diemen) [2]
  • David Dunlop, que chegou a Adelaide, Austrália, a bordo do navio & quotDauntless & quot em 1840 [3]
  • Stewart Dunlop, condenado escocês de Glasgow, que foi transportado a bordo do & quotAdelaide & quot em 16 de abril de 1855, estabelecendo-se na Austrália Ocidental [4]
  • James Dunlop, de 28 anos, pedreiro, que chegou ao Sul da Austrália em 1855 a bordo do navio & quotFlora & quot [5]
  • Mary A. Dunlop, 25 anos, empregada doméstica, chegou ao Sul da Austrália em 1855 a bordo do navio & quotAliquis & quot
  • . (Mais estão disponíveis em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos, sempre que possível.)

Migração Dunlop para a Nova Zelândia +

A emigração para a Nova Zelândia seguiu os passos dos exploradores europeus, como o Capitão Cook (1769-70): primeiro vieram caçadores de focas, baleeiros, missionários e comerciantes. Em 1838, a Companhia Britânica da Nova Zelândia começou a comprar terras das tribos Maori e vendê-las aos colonos e, após o Tratado de Waitangi em 1840, muitas famílias britânicas iniciaram a árdua jornada de seis meses da Grã-Bretanha a Aotearoa para começar uma nova vida. Os primeiros imigrantes incluem:

Colonos Dunlop na Nova Zelândia no século 19
  • Um Dunlop, que desembarcou em Wellington, Nova Zelândia em 1841, a bordo do navio Lady Nugent
  • Anthony Dunlop, de 27 anos, trabalhador rural, chegou a Port Nicholson a bordo do navio & quotLady Nugent & quot em 1841
  • Elizabeth Dunlop, de 26 anos, que chegou a Port Nicholson a bordo do navio & quotLady Nugent & quot em 1841
  • A. Dunlop, colono britânico viajando de Londres a bordo do navio & quotLady Nugent & quot chegando em Wellington, Nova Zelândia em 17 de março de 1841 [6]
  • James Dunlop, de 29 anos, um comerciante, que chegou a Wellington, Nova Zelândia a bordo do navio & quotLalla Rookh & quot em 1849
  • . (Mais estão disponíveis em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos, sempre que possível.)

Notáveis ​​contemporâneos de nome Dunlop (após 1700) +

  • Thomas Dunlop (1831-1893), comerciante escocês de grãos e fundador da empresa de navegação Thomas Dunlop & amp Sons
  • Robert Graham Dunlop (1790-1841), capitão de navio escocês e figura política no Alto Canadá
  • John Colin Dunlop (1785-1842), historiador escocês
  • James Dunlop (1793-1848), astrônomo escocês-australiano
  • Graham Dunlop (nascido em 1976), jogador escocês de hóquei em campo
  • Andy Dunlop (nascido em 1972), guitarrista escocês
  • John Boyd Dunlop (1840-1921), inventor escocês que fundou a empresa de borracha que leva seu nome, Dunlop Tires
  • O Sr. Mark Thomas Dunlop O.B.E., Comandante da Força Aérea Britânica foi nomeado Oficial da Ordem do Império Britânico em 17 de junho de 2017
  • Brigadeiro-general Robert Horace Dunlop (1886-1970), Diretor Americano da Divisão de Pessoal Civil (1943-1946) [7]
  • Sir Thomas Dunlop (n. 1951), 4º Baronete
  • . (Outros 23 notáveis ​​estão disponíveis em todos os nossos produtos PDF Extended History e produtos impressos sempre que possível.)

Histórias Relacionadas +

The Dunlop Motto +

O lema era originalmente um grito de guerra ou slogan. Os lemas começaram a ser exibidos com armas nos séculos 14 e 15, mas não eram usados ​​até o século 17. Assim, os brasões de armas mais antigos geralmente não incluem um lema. Os lemas raramente fazem parte da concessão de armas: sob a maioria das autoridades heráldicas, um lema é um componente opcional do brasão e pode ser acrescentado ou alterado à vontade que muitas famílias optaram por não exibir um lema.

Lema: Merito
Tradução do lema: Com mérito.


Dunlop Royalty

No século 11, um normando chamado De Moreville foi transferido para Dunlop Hill, por Malcolm II, substituindo o celta Mormaer cuja linha governou ali por séculos e provavelmente eram de linhagem nobre do Reino de Strathclyde. Dom Godfrey de Ross morou lá pelos Morevilles e foi nomeado xerife de Ayr e Kyle durante o reinado de David II. O Celtic Mormaer recebeu terras próximas e nomeado Huntsman para o Norman Knight, considerado uma grande honra. Devido à política da região, De Ross perdeu suas terras apoiando a causa Baliol, (incluindo Dunlop Hill) e o Caçador (Dunlop de Dunlop) recuperou a posse. A lista a seguir refere-se à época em que existem registros para esta parte do país. De forma alguma esta é uma lista completa, já que os registros da Nobreza Strathclyde não foram encontrados. As lendas contam os Dunlops lá já em 82 DC, quando Agricola, o general romano, fez seu primeiro avanço pela costa oeste.

- Dominus Gulliemus (William) de Dunlop, 1260 DOM. GULLIEMUS de DUNLOP, que aparece em uma cópia notarial de um inquérito, no Baú da Carta no bairro de Irvine, em 1260, em uma causa entre o burgo e Dom. Godfredus de Ross. Dom Gulliemus de Dunlop era de igual posição com os próximos Barões do Reino, incluindo Dom de Balliol, Dom de Fleming, Dom de Crawford e Dom de Gray. Dominus foi usado para designar um Senhor, Barão ou Par do Reino.

-Neil Fitz-Robert de Dullap, 1306 Encontrado no Ragman Rolls de 1296 jurando lealdade a Edward. Perdeu suas terras por apoiar Balliol contra o Bruce.

As terras pertenceram ao rei Roberto III em 1390, dadas por ele a seu genro, Archibald, quarto conde de Douglas. O conde deu essas terras a seu genro, John, o conde de Buchan em 1413. Quando este John foi morto na batalha de Vermuill em 1424, as terras de Dunlop foram revertidas para Douglas ou a Coroa, não havendo herdeiro do sexo masculino para Buchan. Em 1451, Jaime II renovou uma carta patente a William, 8º Conde de Douglas. Quando James, o 9º Conde de Douglas, perdeu suas terras, as propriedades Dunlop novamente foram revertidas para a Coroa, que as devolveu à família Dunlop. (Dunlop Parish.Bayne.1935)

-James de Dunlop 1351. A avaliação de terrenos do condado de Ayr mostra James como possuidor de Dunlop em 1351.

-John de Dunlop 1407. Recebeu o foral de Hugh de Blare das terras de Auchenskaith.

-Alexander Dunlop, filho de John, b Abt 1437, assumiu o título desse Ilk no Reinado de James I. ( Desse Ilk é exclusivo dos escoceses, significando Chefe do Nome .) Substituiu o uso da palavra: & quotde & quot.

-John Dunlop, 6º daquele Ilk, filho de Alexandre, por volta de 1450. d 1484

-Constantine Dunlop, 7º daquele Ilk, Laird of HuntHall em 1483. d 1505-6 Casou-se com Douglas. Sua filha Janet casou-se com o bisneto de Robert II, James ou Ninian Stuart, xerife de Bute. Seu filho se tornou o primeiro conde de Bute. Filhos Alexandre e João.

-Alexander Dunlop, 8º daquele Ilk, filho de Constantino, manteve o domínio até 1507.

- John Dunlop, 9º daquele Ilk, filho de Constantino, 1507-1509. John casou-se com a filha do 4º Conde de Douglas, neta de Robert III, Marion Douglas. Filhos Alexander e Constantyn

-Alexander Dunlop, 10º daquele Ilk, filho de John, 1509-1547-9 Teve o Mecenato da Junta de Freguesia de Dunlop. Teve Carta Real sob a Rainha Maria para liquidar suas propriedades. Ele se casou com Ellen (ou Helen) Cunningham, provavelmente filha de Sir William Cunningham, 4º Conde de Glencairn e Lady Katherine Borthwick. Filhos James, William, Constantine, Robert, Andrew. Robert Dunlop, 5º filho de Alexander, fundou a Dunlop's of Hapland. André foi acusado do assassinato de seu filho mais novo, André, em 1558.

-James Dunlop, 11º daquele Ilk, filho de Alexandre, 1547 (9) -1558. & quotLaird da propriedade de Dunlop chamado Hunthall & quot. Ele estava sentado no Parlamento em 1579. Ele se casou com Elizabeth (Isabel) Hamilton de Orbieston, filha de Gavin Hamilton de Orbiston e Margaret Hamilton. Filhos: James, Alexander, Allen, Margaret.

-Alexander Dunlop, 12º daquele Ilk, filho de James, 1558-1596

-James Dunlop, 13º daquele Ilk, filho de Alexandre, 1596-1617 Casou-se com Jean Somerville de Cambusnethan, filha de Sir James Somerville, 3º de Cambusnethan e Katherine Murray de Falahall. As armas deles ainda estão hoje na Dunlop House. James construiu a 3ª Casa Dunlop em 1599. A bênção da Casa no Átrio da Casa Dunlop foi criada por ele e tem seu monograma fundido com o de Jean. Seu filho John fundou a filial em Garnkirk da qual deriva a filial titulada de Glasgow. O filho deles, William, fundou a filial em Bloak, e o filho Thomas, a filial em Househill. James e Jean são os bisavós de Sir Walter Scott. James (casado com Margaret Hamilton) Alexander John William (ramo de Robert de Bloak) Thomas de ramo Househill (casado com Grissel Cochran Allan Dorothy (casado com James Stewart) Christian (casado com David Hamilton de Bothwellhaugh.) John fundou o ramo Garnkirk, primeiro senhor de Garnkirk ( 1634-1662). O filho James foi o segundo senhor de Garnkirk (1662-1695). James, o terceiro de Garnkirk .. (1695-)

-James Dunlop, 14º daquele Ilk, filho de James, 1617-1634 James foi um conspícuo Convocador, resistindo a Carlos I. Ele se casou com Margaret Hamilton de Orbieston, filha do Reverendíssimo Gavin Hamilton, bispo de Galloway.

-James Dunlop, 15º daquele Ilk, filho de James, 1634-1670 James foi um dos líderes do Covenant. Ele foi preso junto com outros lairds de Ayrshire em 1665 por resistência ativa à administração episcopal sob Lauderdale e Rothes. Ele foi libertado sob a condição de uma fiança de 2.000 merks. Por causa disso, ele estabeleceu uma grande parte da propriedade de Dunlop no Conde de Dundonald para protegê-la. Ele construiu o corredor Dunlop do Dunlop Kirk, onde suas iniciais e sua imagem podem ser encontradas em trabalhos ornamentais. Ele se casou com Elizabeth Cunninghame de Corsehill, filha de Alexander Cunningham, 4º de Corsehill e Mary Houston de Houston.

-Alexander Dunlop, 16º daquele Ilk, filho de James, 1670-1683. Outro campeão do presbiterianismo. Os relatos da família Dunlop em Burke's Peerage and Baronetage (16ª ed.) E em The Dunlops of Dunlop (1939), de JG Dunlop, fornecem alguns detalhes da vida do antigo colono da Carolina, Alexander Dunlop até 1685. Após sua prisão em 1683 e acusação no ano seguinte, por suspeita de estar preocupado com Bothwell Brig Covenanters, Dunlop emigrou para a Carolina do Sul, onde o Lords Proprietor o nomeou xerife do condado de Port Royal em 1685. Na Carolina, ele se tornou associado a dois homens politicamente poderosos, Henry Erskine, 3º Barão Cardross e William Dunlop, um parente e comandante da milícia local, ambos chegaram em 1684. Parece que Alexander Dunlop retornou à Escócia no início de 1686, provavelmente com a intenção de retornar a Port Royal, uma vez que havia aceitado dinheiro e mercadorias das esposas de Cardross e William Dunlop para entregar na Carolina. Dunlop, no entanto, navegou primeiro para Antígua, despachando mercadorias de lá para Port Royal por meio de seu servo Thomas Steel, e depois voltou para a Escócia. Não há evidências firmes de que Dunlop tenha retornado à Carolina, e Cardross e William Dunlop retornaram à Inglaterra após 1688 e a ascensão de William III. Alexander se casou com Antonia Brown de Fordal, filha do Major General Sir John Brown de Fordal e Mary (ou Marion) Scott de Rossie. veja Alexander Dunlop sobre esta linha

-Sir John Dunlop, 17º daquele Ilk, filho de Alexandre, 1684-1706. Quando seu pai foi indiciado em 1683 e emigrou para a América, ele garantiu as terras que foram colonizadas por Alexandre. e readquiriu as terras que o Conde de Dundonald havia assegurado de James o 15º Dunlop daquele Ilk. Essas propriedades foram elevadas ao Baronato de Dunlop. João morreu sem herdeiro, tendo subscrito o esquema em Darien, Panamá, no valor de 500 L por volta de 1706.

-Lieutenant Coronel Sir Francis Dunlop, 18 º daquele Ilk, irmão de John, 1706-1748. Francisco foi um dos pares e senhores da Escócia delegados em 1707 (seguindo o Ato de União da Escócia com a Inglaterra para formar o & quotReino Unido da Grã-Bretanha & quot, e após o adiamento, em 1707, do Parlamento da Escócia [até 1998]) para testemunhar a deposição e o fechamento de paredes, na Sala da Coroa do Castelo de Edimburgo, as Honras da Escócia (ou seja, a Coroa e o Cetro da Escócia. Francisco se casou com (1) Susannah Leckie de Newlands (mãe de seu filho mais velho e sucessor, John) filha de John Leckie de Newlands (Fifeshire) e Mary Anderson de Dowhill e (2) Magdalene Kinlock de Gilmourton.

-John Dunlop, 19º daquele Ilk, filho de Francis, 1748-1784. John foi nomeado pelo Condado de Ayr para ajudar o duque de Cumberland contra Bonnie Prince Charlie em 1745-6. John se casou com Frances Anna Wallace, futura amiga e patrona do Imortal Robbie Burns. A filha de Sir Thomas Wallace de Craigie, 5º Bt. e Eleanor Agnew de Lochryan, Frances era descendente de Sir Adam (alguns dizem Richard) Wallace, Chefe do Clã Wallace, irmão mais velho de Sir Malcolm Wallace, que era o pai de Sir William Wallace, Guardião da Escócia e agora herói Imortal de & quotBraveheart & quot fama. Seu filho, Thomas Dunlop, adotou o nome de Dunlop-Wallace e as terras de Craigie quando seu avô, Sir Thomas Wallace, morreu sem um herdeiro homem. Seus outros filhos carregaram o sangue de muitos reis através de sua linhagem. A chefia de Dunlop foi assumida por muitos dos filhos dela e de John e é mantida hoje por eles. Ambas as linhas Wallace-Dunlops e Dunlop-Wallaces ainda existem hoje. Anthony Wallace Dunlop.

-Brigadeiro-General Sir Andrew Wallace Dunlop, 20º daquele Ilk, filho de John, 1784-24 de agosto de 1804. Nascido em 19 de dezembro de 1756. Ele foi nomeado alferes com a idade de 17 em 1773 no 88º Pé, e em 8 de janeiro de 1778 foi promovido a Capitão no 82º no regimento de Hamilton. Ele alcançou o posto de major em seis anos. Ele viu a ação em Penobscot no verão de 1779, resgatando um regimento. Ele ergueu o Calvário de Ayr Fencible. Ele foi Coronel dos 21 primeiros Dragões Ligeiros em 1798. Em 25 de julho de 1803, Andrew serviu como Brigadeiro-General, e então morreu no comando da ilha de Antigua, Índias Ocidentais Britânicas em 24 de agosto de 1804. Ele morreu solteiro e sem filhos. Ele era correspondente de Robert Burns, recebendo uma carta em 31 de maio de 1788 sobre o casamento de Burns. Seu epitáfio diz:
Para a memória
Do
General de brigada
Andrew Dunlop
Quem no 48º ano de sua idade enquanto comandante em
a Ilha de Antigua morreu de Febre Amarela no
21 de agosto MDCCCIV
Este monumento
É erigido como uma homenagem de respeito devido aos seus talentos
e virtudes por suas relações de luto.
O General Dunlop era filho de John Dunlop de
Dunlop na Grã-Bretanha do Norte e tornou-se o Representante
daquela Família Antiga. Por sua mãe ele foi descido
do Ramo Ancião da Família dos ilustres
Wallace, o grande Defensor da Liberdade Escocesa.
Ele desde cedo abraçou a vida militar e o progressivo
Stages of Rank se destacou durante a guerra por
suas habilidades profissionais. Residindo em sua propriedade
durante a paz, ele exibiu a energia de um zeloso
E justo Magistrado temperado pelos Hábitos
e realizações de um cavalheiro e querido por
aqueles que são mais imediatamente afetados pelas qualidades
de um senhorio benevolente e judicioso. Porém nada
impediu que ele ouvisse o Chamado de seu país com tanta frequência
quando ela se envolveu na guerra.
Promovido por seu Soberano no ano de 1803 para o
Para o posto de brigadeiro-general nas Índias Ocidentais (onde por
algum dia ele ocupou o Comando Principal). Era o seu destino ver
as tropas sob suas ordens imediatas submetidas ao
terríveis devastações de pestilência, administre os mortos e
morrendo desenfreado por qualquer medo de infecção, seu infatigável
esforçar-se para aliviar seus sofrimentos provou que ele precisava
não o estímulo da fama militar para induzi-lo a renunciar
sua vida a serviço de seu país. Desgastado em comprimento
por seus esforços para controlar o progresso da calamidade
e desesperando do sucesso: depois de fechar os olhos de uma pessoa amada
Sobrinho, o último membro sobrevivente da Europa
Parte de sua família ele submeteu e renunciou a um sem resistência
Vítima do Destino que sua benevolência ativa tinha
lutou ardorosamente para evitar os outros.

(submetido por Barbara Lawrance do Canadá)

- Tenente-General Sir James Wallace Dunlop, 21º daquele Ilk, irmão de Andrew, 1804-1832. . Ele serviu com seu irmão no Regimento de Hamilton na América durante a Revolução Americana, tendo sido nomeado alferes em 11 de janeiro de 1778. Em 1779 ele se tornou tenente e foi capturado pelos americanos após um naufrágio ao largo de Nova York, onde quatro quintos dos a companhia do navio afogou-se. Depois de ser trocado, ele se ofereceu para trabalhar na Virgínia com a 80th Foot. Na Carolina do Norte, ele comandou uma tropa de infantaria montada sob o comando do major Craig. Após a rendição de Cornwallis em 1781, ele serviu com o 52nd Foot em Halifax até a paz em 1783. Em 1787 ele recrutou para a Companhia das Índias Orientais. Ele convocou um capitão sênior e navegou para Bombaim. Ele se tornou Secretário Militar do Governador. Ele comandou uma coluna de assalto no cerco de Seringapatam, na Índia. Retornando à Grã-Bretanha, ele alcançou o posto de Major General sob Wellington (Quinta Divisão) durante a Guerra Peninsular de 1808-1814. ( 2ª Brigada: comandada pelo Major General Dunlop: 1º / 4º Pé, 2º / 30º Pé, 2º / 44º Pé, Co Brunswick Oels ) e esteve presente em Waterloo. Ele reconstruiu completamente a Dunlop House em 1835. Em 1815 ele foi eleito MP pela Stewartry de Kirkcudbright, e foi nomeado Baronete. James nasceu em Dunlop House em 19 de junho de 1759 e morreu em 30 de março de 1832 em Colvend, Southwick, Kincardineshire, Escócia. Casou-se com Julia Baillie em 20 de julho de 1802, filha de Hugh Baillie de Monctoun. Eles tiveram três filhos: John, Hugh e Andrew.

-Capitão Sir John Wallace Dunlop, 22º daquele Ilk, 1º Bt., Filho de James, 1832-1839 John serviu no Regimento de Granadeiros da Guarda a Pé, sob o comando de Wellington. Ele foi mais tarde um membro do Parlamento (Ayr) em 1838. Ele nasceu em 10 de abril de 1804 em Southwick, Kincardineshire, Escócia e morreu em 2 de abril de 1839 em Hastings, Kent, Inglaterra. Em 17 de novembro de 1829 em Londres ele se casou com Charlotte Constance Jackson, filha do General Sir Richard Downs Jackson KCB (Cavaleiro Comandante da Ordem de Bath). Seu segundo casamento foi com Harriet Primrose em 1835, sem problemas. Ele foi criado baronete. Ele construiu a atual Dunlop House em 1834. Um filho da primeira esposa e uma filha, também chamada Constance.

- Major Sir James Wallace Dunlop, 23º daquele Ilk, 2º Bt., Filho de John, 1839-1858 Sir James serviu com os Guardas Coldstream. Nasceu em 22 de agosto de 1830 e morreu em 10 de fevereiro de 1858 em Hyers, França. Sir James morreu solteiro e sem filhos conhecidos, deixando o título de Baronete. Neste momento, os Dunlop Arms estão estampados na janela leste do Dunlop Aisle no Dunlop Kirk. Quando ele morre, a Dunlop House é vendida a Thomas Dunlop Douglas, descendente de James Dunlop, terceiro laird de Gankirk.

-Almirante Sir Hugh Wallace Dunlop, R.N., 24º desse Ilk, 1858-1887. Sir Hugh nasceu em 10 de fevereiro de 1806 em Brighton, Inglaterra e morreu em sua casa no dia 15 (ou 20) de abril de 1887 na 106th St George's Square, Londres, Inglaterra. Em 1822 ele serviu no tártaro, uma corveta de 20 canhões, por quatro anos na América do Sul. Então o Príncipe regente, e então o Procris, no Mar do Norte. Ele também serviu no Barham, A nau capitânia do almirante Fleming, e o Scylla, 18 armas, ambas nas Índias Ocidentais. Ele serviu no druida em Halifax, e então o aurora, então o Britania, 120 armas no Mediterrâneo. Em 1847 ele era o comandante do Alerta, 6 armas, na costa da África Ocidental. Ele era o comandante do esquadrão em campanha contra os traficantes de escravos. Ele destruiu vários estabelecimentos escravistas no rio Bussa e em Gallinas, e obrigou os chefes locais a banir os comerciantes de escravos. Ele libertou mais de 1.100 escravos. Ele então voltou para o tártaro e navegou para o Báltico na Guerra Russa, capturou onze navios russos em Biala Ford e outros oito nos fiordes de Bótnia. Em 25 de novembro de 1859, ele foi o Comodoro na Jamaica. Ele foi promovido ao posto de Bandeira em 6 de abril de 1866, e foi um almirante em 21 de março de 1878. Ele era casado com Ellen (Helen) Clementina Cockburn, filha única de Robert Cockburn, sobrinha de Lord Cockburn. Eles tiveram um filho, James Andrew Robert Wallace Dunlop.

-Vice-almirante Sir James Andrew Robert Wallace Dunlop, R.N. 25 desse Ilk, 1887-1892. James nasceu em 30 de agosto de 1832 em 7 Atholl Crescent, Edimburgo, Escócia. Ele era casado com Agnes Harriet White e não tinha filhos. Ele serviu inicialmente no Albion, 90 canhões, no Mediterrâneo, e no Sanspariel, 70 canhões. em 5 de maio de 1856 foi nomeado para o Excellent, em Portsmouth. Em 3 de junho de 1858 para o Orion, 91 canhões em Devonport, sendo um dos cinco tenentes. Em 14 de outubro de 1859, ele se tornou tenente da bandeira do vice-almirante Fanshawe, comandante-chefe do Mediterrâneo. O comandante do Cressy, 80 canhões, foi o próximo, depois o Orlando na Estação Americana. o 25 de novembro de 1862 o viu como Capitão do Rinaldo, um saveiro de 17 canhões. Ele foi promovido a contra-almirante em 1883 e vice-almirante em 1888. Ele morreu de gripe em 18 de janeiro de 1892 na casa de seu pai na 106th St George's Square, Londres, Inglaterra.

-Keith Wallace Dunlop, 26º daquele Ilk, 1892-1910 Quando Sir James morreu sem problemas, a linha de sucessão ao Chefe do Clã Dunlop reverteu para a linha de John Wallace Dunlop de Morham (6º filho de John Dunlop, 19º desse tipo e sua esposa Frances Anna Wallace) e sua esposa Magdalene Dunlop, sua prima, por meio de seu filho mais velho John Andrew Wallace Dunlop (17 de outubro de 1888 a 17 de setembro de 1843 em St Heliers, Jersey, Ilhas do Canal) e sua esposa Elizabeth Sandwith, por meio de seu filho mais velho, Robert Henry Wallace Dunlop (2 Junho de 1823 em Ratnaghiri, Madras, Índia - 15 de novembro de 1887) e sua segunda esposa Lucy Dowson, com seu filho mais velho Keith Wallace Dunlop. Robert Henry Wallace Dunlop e sua esposa Lucy Dowson tiveram dois outros filhos, Arthur e Hugh, além de Keith. Robert Henry Wallace Dunlop e sua primeira esposa, Elizabeth Gage, não tiveram filhos.
Keith nasceu em 30 de agosto de 1863 em Bareilly. Ele emigrou para os Estados Unidos, mudou-se para San Francisco para se juntar a seu tio e tia e tornou-se fruticultor. Ele se perdeu ao voltar para casa em uma tempestade de neve no inverno de 1910 e foi encontrado morto na neve. Ele era solteiro e sem filhos.

Major Arthur Wallace Dunlop, 27º daquele Ilk, 1910-1937 (Line reverte para o segundo filho de Lucy Dowson e Robert Henry Wallace Dunlop.) Arthur nasceu em 1º de janeiro de 1866 em Lakefield, perto de Inverness, Escócia, e morreu em 15 de fevereiro de 1937 em Guildford, Surrey, Inglaterra. Ele foi convocado para o Regimento de Essex em 30 de janeiro de 1886 e, em seguida, ingressou no Corpo de Estado-Maior da Índia. Seu regimento foi a 23ª Infantaria Nativa de Bengala, depois os 23º Pioneiros Sikh e anteriormente a 1ª Infantaria de Punjab. Em 1896, ele serviu temporariamente com os 34º Pioneiros, ocupando o posto de Oficial de Comando. Ele foi promovido a capitão em 30 de novembro de 1897. O capitão Dunlop era um atirador extraordinário e tinha muitos recordes. Em 15 de março de 1910, ele se aposentou do exército. Suas honras de batalha foram muitas: Coluna de Alívio Crital que deixou Jhelum em 1895 Expedição ao Tibete de 1903-4 sob o comando de Sir Younghusband Niani em 26 de junho de 1904 e participou de operações sobre Gyantse, de maio a julho de 1904. Ele marchou para Lhasa em julho-agosto 1904. Quando um correspondente europeu foi atacado, o Major Dunlop correu com um rifle, matou o agressor com um tiro, mas perdeu dois dedos na briga. Ele viu mais serviço na Fronteira Noroeste em 1908 e foi premiado com sete medalhas ao todo. Na Primeira Guerra Mundial, ele serviu com o 47º Sikhs na França e de 1915 a 1916 foi capitão do Woolwich Defenses. Ele morreu em uma casa de repouso no dia 15 de fevereiro de 1937, ele então residia com sua esposa e família em Dunsfold em Surrey.

Ele se casou com Barbara Britton, de Nova York, EUA. Eles tiveram três filhos, Roy Neil (n. 19 de dezembro de 1922), Keith Stuart (n. Em 30 de maio de 1924) e Ian (n. Em 22 de março de 1929).

Roy Neil Wallace Dunlop, 28º daquele Ilk, 1937-1989 filho mais velho de Barbara Britton, de Nova York, e do major Arthur Wallace Dunlop. Roy nasceu em 19 de dezembro de 1922 e faleceu em 4 de janeiro de 1989 no Panamá. Colocado como chefe da família Dunlop por J.G. Dunlop em seu livro & quotOs Dunlops de Dunlop: de Aucheskaith, Keppoch e Gairbraid & quot, escrito em 1939 e posteriormente confirmado pelo Tribunal de Lyon em correspondência à Dunlop Society. De acordo com sua familia, (Keith) ele não tinha herdeiros homens conhecidos, mas possivelmente uma filha. (foto dos três irmãos fornecida por Alex Wallace Dunlop, filha de Keith)

Keith Stuart Wallace Dunlop, 29º daquele Ilk. 1989-2006 segundo filho de Arthur (27º). Keith teve um filho, James, e duas filhas, Phillipa e Alex. Eles residem em Devon, Inglaterra. Keith é mostrado aqui com sua adorável esposa, Elizabeth. Ele era um autor técnico e escreveu manuais de instrução para vários equipamentos de engenharia pesada, submarinos e usinas nucleares. Ele foi um veterinário da Segunda Guerra Mundial, servindo na Birmânia.

James Stuart Wallace Dunlop, 30º daquele Ilk e atual chefe do nome de 2006 - hoje filho único de Keith Stuart Wallace Dunlop. James é agora mora perto de Richmond, em Londres, com sua esposa Lise. O futuro herdeiro do Nome é o primeiro filho Henry James Alexander Wallace-Dunlop (nascido em 7 de novembro de 2009).

Fontes: & quotOs Dunlops de Dunlop: de Aucheskaith, Keppoch e Gairbraid & quot, por JG Dunlop, 1939, confirmado por Elizabeth Bruce, Secretária, Tribunal do Lord Lyon, Edimburgo & quotDunlop Parish & quot John Bayne. Edimburgo 1935 Hugh NanKivell da Austrália & quotTa Casa de Dunlap & quot, Rev. James Hanna, 1956 Sobrenomes e famílias escocesas, Donald Whyte 1996 Mike Dunlap da Dunlop / Dunlap Society Alex Wallace Dunlop, filha de Keith, 29º daquele Ilk James Stuart Wallace Dunlop, 30º daquele Ilk.

Dunlops de Glasgow (Woodburn)

Este ramo descende dos Dunlops de Gankirk, fundados por João, 3º filho de Tiago, 13º Dunlop de Dunlop. John era um comerciante muito próspero em Glasgow em 1631.

Thomas Dunlop Construtor de navios, empresário. Em 1851, aos vinte anos, Thomas iniciou seus negócios por conta própria como comerciante de provisões em 231 Cowcaddens Road, Glasgow. O negócio parece ter ido bem e, em poucos anos, ele progrediu para se tornar um comerciante de grãos e estava operando em instalações maiores na Rua Argyle, 249. Esse negócio também cresceu, e ele passou a importar farinha e também a comprar e vender grãos no mercado interno. That led, in 1868, to the acquisition in partnership with a friend, of his first ship, the wooden baroque Wye, of 334 tons. The partners initially lost money on the Wye, but gained valuable experience and, by the time she was sold in 1872, they had three other baroques, and Thomas was firmly established as a ship owner and manager. His sailing ships became the Clan Line of sailing ships the first vessel to be launched with the Clan name being the Clan Macleod, in 1874. That vessel is today (September 2001) owned by the Sydney Heritage Fleet of Australia, and is still sailing in great majesty, but as the James Craig, the name given her in 1905 after being sold to J.J. Craig of New Zealand in 1900 and entering the trans-Tasman trade in 1901.Thomas's son Sir Thomas Dunlop of Glasgow was created a baronet in 1916. Sir Thomas was Lord Provost and Lord Lieutenant of Glasgow from 1914-1917, and was decorated by several countries. Thomas's daughter Annie Jack Dunlop married into the Galbraiths. His grandson, Sir Thomas (1881-1957)(2nd Bt) and GGrandson Sir Thomas (1912-1990)(3rd Bt) carried on in the shipbuilding business until the early 1980's, according to the company's centenary publication. (submitted by Geoffrey Winter). Sir Thomas Dunlop (4th Bt) still lives near Glasgow today, and holds these Arms.

Sir Thomas Dunlop, Baronet , G.BE, DL. Lord Provost of Glasgow, Lord Lieutenant of the County and City of Glasgow 1914-1917. Born 2 august 1855, created a Baronet 6 July 1916, married Dorothy Mitchell of East Lothian, died 29 January 1938.

Sir Thomas Dunlop, 2 nd Baronet , born 17 November 1881, served on HM Consular Service 1919-1939, married Mary Beckett of Glasgow, died 8 March 1963.

Sir Thomas Dunlop, 3 rd Baronet , Major of the Royal Signal Corps, served in WWII, born 11 April 1912, married Adda Mary Allison Smith of Lanarkshire, died 18 August 1999.

Sir Thomas Dunlop, 4 th and current Baronet , b 22 April 1951, educated at Rugby and Aberdeen University (BSc.), s his father 1999, m 1984 to Eileen, elder daughter of Alexander Henry Stevenson, of Hurlford, Ayrshire.

Sources: Dunlops of Glasgow John M Dunlop

When the Galbraith chiefs first appear on record in the 12 th Century, they were intermarried with the greatest family among the local Gaels, and held lands north of Dunbarton, former capital of the Kingdom of Strathclyde. It is widely held that the Galbraiths may have been remote cadets of the royal House of Strathclyde. This line started with Gilchrist, also named the Briton , who was the first recorded Chief of the Galbraiths in 1193, who were known as the Clann-a-Bhreatannich or Children of the Britons. Ten generations of Galbraiths directly descended from the 11 th Chief, Andrew Galbraith of Culcreuch produces William Brodie Galbraith, of Overton, Renfrewshire, JP and Chartered accountant in Glasgow, born 18 October 1855, educated Glasgow Academy, married to Annie Jack Dunlop, 2 nd daughter of Thomas Dunlop, shipbuilder, of the Dunlops of Woodburn and sister to Sir Thomas Dunlop, Ist BT. (submitted by Robert Dunlop, great-grandson of Thomas Dunlop). Their second son was:

Baron Thomas Dunlop Galbraith, PC, First Baron Strathclyde , Commander Royal Navy, MP for Glasgow 1940-1955 Under-Secretary of State for Scotland, May-July 1945, 1951-1955 Minister of State, Scottish Office 1955-1958. Served in WWI on HMS Audacious and Queen Elizabeth, and in WWII on Staff of Commander-in-Chief Coast of Scotland. Created Baron of Strathclyde, of Barskimming County, Ayr, in peerage of United Kingdom on 4 May 1955. Born 20 March 1891, married Ida Jean Galloway of Ayrshire, died 1985.

Sir Thomas Galloway Dunlop Galbraith MP for Glasgow 1948 Scottish Unionist Whip 1950-1957 Lord Commander of the Treasury 1951-1954Comptroller of HM Household 1954-1955 Treasurer of HM Household 1955-1957 Civil Lord of the Admiralty 1957-1959 Under-Secretary of State for Scotland 1959-1962 Minister of Transport 1963-1964. Served in WWII as Lieutenant RNVR, Member of the Queen s Bodyguard for Scotland (Royal Company of Archers). Born on 10 march 1917, married 11 April 1956 to Simone du Roy de Blicquy of Belgium, died without title 2 January 1982.

Baron Thomas Galloway Dunlop du Roy de Blicquy Galbraith, 2 nd (current) Baron Strathclyde, of Ayrshire, Under-Secretary of Employment, Minister of Tourism 1989-1990 Minister of Scottish Office (agriculture) 1990-1992 Minister of Environment 1992-1993 Minister of Department of Trade and Industry 1993-1994 Governor Chief Whip House of Lords 1994-1997 Conservative Chief Whip 1997-1998 Conservative Leader House of Lords from 1998. Opposition Leader of Conservative party 2003. Captain HM BodyGuard of Honorable Corps of Gentlemen at Arms. Born 22 February 1960, succeeding his grandfather, married to Jane Skinner of Herts.

The Boyles have held land at Kelburn Castle, Fairlie, Ayrshire since the 12 th Century. Robert Boyville of this line was on the Ragman rolls swearing fealty to Edward I in 1296.

David Boyle, MP Bute 1689-1699, a Representative Peer for Scotland 1707-1710 was one of the Commissioners appointed to effect the treat of union with England and being sworn to the Privy Council, was elevated to the peerage of Scotland 31 January, 1699 as Lord Boyle of Kelburn, Stewartoun, Fenwick, Largs, and Dalry Viscount of Kelburn and Earl of Glasgow. His grandson, Patrick, brother to the 3 rd Earl of Glasgow, married Elizabeth Dunlop (daughter of Alexander Dunlop) on 31 march 1763. The direct line of Earls ended with George Frederick Boyle 6 th Earl, who died without sons on 23 rd April 1890. The Title of Earl of Glasgow then succeeded to David, great-grandson of Patrick Boyle and Elizabeth Dunlop.

David Boyle, 7 th Earl of Glasgow, G.CMG, Governor and Commander-in-Chief New Zealand 1892-1897 Captain RN (ret) LL.D Dublin and Glasgow, DL JP Ayrshire. Born 31 May 1833, succeeded his cousin as 7 th Earl Glasgow, and was created Baron Fairlie, of Fairlie County, Ayrshire in the peerage of the United Kingdom, 23 July 1897. Married 23 July 1873 to Dorothea Blair, daughter of Sir Edward Blair, died 13 December 1915.

Patrick James Boyle, 8 th Earl of Glasgow, DS.O, DL, Ayrshire Covener of Ayr CC 1936-1946, formerly Lieutenant The Queens Bodyguard for Scotland, The Royal Company of Archers. Captain Royal Navy served in WWI 1914-1918. Married Hyacinthe Bell of Bletchingley, died 14 December 1963.

David William Maurice Boyle, 9 th Earl of Glasgow, C.B., DS.C Rear Admiral. Served in WWII 1939-1945 in the Atlantic, Arctic, and West Indies, being present at Dunkirk and at the sinking of the Bismarck. Commanded HMS Actaeon South Atlantic Squadron 1949-1950 Flag Officer Malta 1961-1963 Member the Queens Bodyguard for Scotland, The Royal Company of Archers ADC to HM the Queen 1961. Born 24 July 1910, married Dorothea Lyle 4 march 1937. Died 8 June 1984.

Patrick Robin Archibald Boyle, 10 th and current Earl of Glasgow, Lord Boyle, Viscount of Kelburn and Baron Fairlie DL. Born 30 July 1939 married Isabel Mary James.

Above facts were taken from Burkes Landed Gentry, 2001 the House of Dunlop, 1955 the House of Dunlap, 1952.


William Dunlop - History

The Reverend William DUNLOP, M.A. Principal of The University of Glasgow
Education: Master of Arts - The University of Edinburgh
Occupation: Minister Principal - The University of Glasgow
Religion: Church of Scotland

Principal William Dunlop, the elder ( 1654) , born about the middle of the seventeenth century, was son of the Rev. Alexander Dunlop, minister of Paisley. Both his parents had suffered imprisonment during the turmoil of the English civil war and subsequent religious conflict in Scotland. The family had a wide and close connection with the more prominent Presbyterians, and Dunlop devoted himself to the ministry, becoming a licentiate of the Church of Scotland. He was also tutor in the family of Lord Cochrane. A few days before the Battle of Bothwell Bridge, he was employed to carry to the army of the Duke of Buccleuch and Monmouth a declaration of the complaints and aims of the more moderate Presbyterians.

This is the story of Stuartstown, in what is now South Carolina, in the year 1680.

In 1682 , in a bid to find greater freedom, he emigrated to Carolina in North America, where he remained till after the revolution of 1688 . As well as a colonist, he combined the functions of soldier and chaplain, becoming major of a regiment of militia. On his return from America he got the offer first of an appointment as minister of Ochiltree, and second of the church of Paisley. However he declined both of these offers.

In 1690 , Dunlop accepted the appointment of Principal of the University of Glasgow. He was offered the post by a grateful King William, after Dunlop had help to expose a conspiracy against the King. As Principal he was distinguished by his zealous efforts on behalf of the University, for which, in its dilapidated condition, he succeeded in getting a little aid from the King. In this his family connections with Carstairs was vital. He was also successful in obtaining funds from the Parliament in Edinburgh.

Dunlop continued to take a lively interest in the Church. After his appointment as Principal he received ordination, and the position of a minister of Glasgow without charge or emolument. In 1694 , he was commissioned by the general assembly, along with Mr. Patrick Cumming, minister of Ormiston, to congratulate the King on his return from the continent. In 1695 , he prepared an address to the King on the death of the Queen. As a further mark of royal favour he was appointed historiographer for Scotland in 1693 .

William Dunlop Scottish educator, He was educated at Glasgow University and was licensed as a minister, but took part in the insurrection of 1679, and subsequently joined the emigrants who colonized Carolina. Here he continued preaching at intervals till 1690, when he returned to Scotland, and was appointed by King William principal of Glasgow University, where he remained until his death, supporting its interests with dignity and zeal.

Dunlop's experiences in Carolina led him in 1698 , to become heavily involved in the disastrous Darien Scheme to set up a Scottish colony in Panama. He became a director of the Darien Company, and under Dunlop's advice the University invested a large sum in the scheme. However after the successful establishment of a town, named New Edinburgh, the hostile climate and lack of supplies of every kind, took a terrible toll on the health of the colonists. The ships which arrived, in 1699 , with fresh men and supplies found a deserted town, and disease, dissension, and a Spanish claim to the land sealed the colony's fate. The anxiety over the colony, and loss not only of his investment, but also the University's, may have contributed to Dunlop's early death, on 8 March 1700 . The University did recover the funds it had invested, in 1708 , through Dunlop's son, Alexander, Professor of Greek.

Dunlop had two sons, Alexander, Professor of Greek in the University of Glasgow, and William, Professor of Church History in the University of Edinburgh.

William Dunlop (1654 - 1700) was Principal of Glasgow University from 1690 to 1700.
The son of an Ayrshire minister, Dunlop was a tutor to Lord Cochrane's family before going to Carolina as a Presbyterian minister and serving in the militia. He returned to Scotland after the Glorious Revolution and in December 1690 he was appointed Principal. His appointment was believed to be due in some part to the influence of his brother-in-law and cousin, the Royal adviser William Carstares, and to his role in exposing a plot to undermine King William III's authority in Scotland.
Dunlop was able to persuade the King and the Scottish Parliament to increase the grants and other income available to the University. Later in the 1690s, as a director of the Company in Scotland Trading to Africa and the Indies, he invested about 1,000 of his own money and persuaded the University to invest a similar sum in the ill-fated Darien Scheme: fortunately for the University, the investment was recovered with interest after the Union of Parliaments in 1707. Dunlop also committed the University to contribute to the heavy cost of rebuilding the Blackfriars kirk.
In 1693 Dunlop was appointed Historiographer Royal for Scotland in 1693. His son Alexander Born in colonial Carolina, Dunlop came to Glasgow in 1690 when his father William was appointed Principal of the University. He published a Greek grammar that was used in many Scottish schools. He became Professor of Greek at the University, 1704 to 1746.

One of the most famous of the early Scotch ministers to visit America was the Rev. William Dunlop, who afterward became Principal of Glasgow University. He was the son of a minister in Paisley, was graduated at the University of Glasgow, and in 1679 obtained his license as a preacher. The year 1679, however, was a distracting- one in the history of the Scottish Kirk, for *in it were fought the battles of Drumclog and Bothwell Bridge. In May of that year Archbishop Sharp met his death by violence on Magus Moor, near St. Andrews, and the Covenanters were persecuted with the most fiendish cruelty. Dunlop, naturally, was on the persecuted side, and was active in the movements against the v State enactments, and to escape from the dangers to which he was exposed he joined a party which was formed to cross the Atlantic, and he settled in South Carolina. There he resided, preaching and teaching until 1690. He was highly esteemed, and doubtless had he remained in America would have attained an influential position in the ministry, but he looked upon himself simply as an exile, his heart yearned for home, and less than two years after the Revolution brought peace to Scotland he was again in his native land. He was at once
appointed by King- William Principal of Glasgow University, and held that position until his death. He had
married in early life Sarah, sister of the famous Principal Carstairs, &quot the Cardinal &quot of King- William s Court, and she accompanied him to South Carolina, and there their eldest son, Alexander, was born in 1684. He went to Scotland with his parents in 1690, and ultimately became Professor of Greek in the University of Glasgow, and was regarded as the foremost teacher of that language of his time.

Fonte:

A
SCOT IN AMERICA.
BY
PETER ROSS, LL D.,
AUTHOR OF
The Literature of the Scottish Reformation&quot & quot Scotland and the Scots
&quot Robert Burns from a Literary Standpoint &quot
&quot Life of Saint Andrew &quot
&quot The Book of Scotia Lodge /&quot Editor of&quot The Songs of Scotland,
Chronologically Arranged&quot & quot Life and Works of
Sir William Alexander, Earl of Stirling,&quot etc.
NEW YORK:
THE, RAEBURN BOOK COMPANY.
1896.

Father: Rev. Alexander Dunlop
Mãe: Elisabeth Mure

  1. />Alexander Dunlap *
  2. John Dunlap Died at a young age **
  3. />William Dunlap

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Revised: August 27, 2012.


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    William Dunlop - History

    Thursday, 20th March 2008 was a particularly special day on which I had the privilege of escorting Reg and Suellen Walker to the battlefield associated with Australians at the Battle of Messines. We were following in the footsteps of Private William George Dunlop as he went into battle as part of the 37th (Victoria) Battalion AIF. It was a very special for them as we were following in the footsteps of their grandfather and great grandfather respectively.

    William Dunlop was a 37 years-old labourer when he enlisted in the AIF on 22nd April 1916 at Bendigo, Victoria, Australia. He was assigned to the 2nd Reinforcements of the 37th (Victoria) Battalion and after his initial basic training was sent overseas sailing on the SS Orontes from the Port of Melbourne on 16th August 1916. William Dunlop arrived in England and disembarked at Plymouth, Devon on 2nd October 1916.

    On arriving in the UK, William Dunlop was initially taken onto the strength of the 10th Training Battalion before being transferred to the 8th Training Battalion on 13th October 1916. One month later, he was transferred to the 37th (Victoria) Battalion joining them 11th November joining them at Hurdcott Camp, Salisbury Plain, Wiltshire.

    Hurdcott Camp had originally been occupied by the East Lancashire Regiment in September 1915 and then other British units until March 1917 when it was taken over by the increasing number of Australians arriving to play their part in the conflict. It was designated No 3 HQ Depot in the West for the Australian Imperial Force.

    On 28th November William Dunlop was admitted to Fovant Mil Hospital suffering from tonsillitis.

    Fovant Mil Hospital was located in the Wiltshire Downs near the Village of Fovant on Salisbury Plain and opened in 1915. It was initially small, around 150 beds , dealing with illness and injuries sustained by the soldiers at Fovant Camp, but grew in size to 609 beds , 21 beds for Officers and 588 for OR, when it began working to rehabilitate the wounded returned from the fighting on the Western Front. It was a military Hospital staffed by AMC and QAIMNS personnel with medical gymnasts, masseurs, electrotherapists and Dentists. They were assisted by VADs, local girls (and at least one boy), and members of the British Red Cross and St John's Ambulance. The newly qualified village General Practitioner, Dr R C C Clay is recorded as being in charge of 120 medical beds. Today, Fovant is famous for its Regimental badges carved into the chalk of the Downs above the sites that were occupied by the soldiers during the First World War.

    William Dunlop was discharged from Fovant Mil Hospital on 8th December 1916 and taken on strength of the 10th Training Battalion at Durrington Camp on Salisbury Plain. He was proceeded overseas to France embarking on the SS Invicta at Folkestone on 4th February 1917 reporting to the 3rd Australian Division Base Depot at Etaples on disembarkation. Two days later, William left Etaples to rejoin the 37th (Victoria) Battalion at the front.

    On 11th April 1917, William Dunlop was admitted to 11 Field Ambulance suffering from tonsillitis and was returned to duty on the 17th. On 12th May 1917 he failed to appear for a parade called at 09:00 hrs for which he received 168 hrs field punishment No 2. He was subsequently absent without leave on 29th May and 3rd June as well as failed to report for a fatigue parade and attend a Bath Parade at Pont de Nieppe. For these latter misdemeanours he was awarded 28 days field punishment No 1 on 4th June 1917.

    At 23.15 hrs on 6th June 1917 William Dunlop marched out of Rue de Sac Camp and headed towards the frontline in the vicinity of Messines. He marched through Ploegseert Wood along the Brown Route on his way to the Assembly Area. As they trudged on through the wood the Australians were shelled by German artillery with a mixture of HE, incendiary, gas and lachrymatory shells. This would have meant that William would have put on his small box respirator to protect himself from the effects of the gas, which would have restricted his field of vision and would probably have added to the apprehension he would have been feeling entering battle for the first time. During this approach march the 37th (Victoria) Battalion sustained 35 casualties.

    The 37th (Victoria) Battalion was to be held back during the first phase of the Battle of Messines and they took up positions along the Subsidiary Line which ran along the southern side of the road in the vicinity of La Rossignol which is the second turning to the right off the N365 heading south after one has passed the Ireland of Ireland Peace Park and Petit Douve Farm. At 03:10 hrs the 19 great mines laid under the German trenches were detonated and the 3rd Australian Division and New Zealand Division began the assault on Messines. As they waited in their trenches for their part in the battle the 37th (Victoria) Battalion was shelled by the enemy in the Subsidiary Line and sustained a further 20 casualties before they began their advance.

    At 10:10 hrs on 7th June 1917 the 37th (Victoria) Battalion got up out of their Subsidiary line waiting positions and moved forward towards their start line. They moved forward in two waves with C Coy and D Coy in the first wave, A Coy and D Coy 40th Battalion, which had been attached for this operation, in the second wave and B Coy in reserve. Two further platoons from the 40th Battalion were attached acting as carrying parties for the attack.

    As they crossed the battlefield towards their start line the Battalion moved in Artillery formation keeping approximately 15 to 20 paces between lines and 100 to 150 paces between the waves. Keeping this formation was, however, difficult due to ground over which they had to traverse as this had been particularly cut up by the preliminary bombardment as well as hostile fire. The intensity of the enemy's shelling also affected the maintenance of this formation and the distances between lines and waves tended to flex accordingly.

    After crossing the River Douve, the Companies had to adjust their direction of advance turning east toward the 'Black Line' and arrived at its allotted position in the vicinity of the Black Line in accordance with its orders. The lines of the Companies were straightened and the Battalions objectives reconnoitred through binoculars.

    Once at the Black Line the 37th (Victoria) Battalion had to wait for 2 hours as General Plumer's headquarters delayed the second phase of the assault until 15:10 hrs. The Battalion's headquarters had not been informed of this change until ¾ hour after it had left its assembly area in the Subsidiary Line.

    At 15:10 hrs on 7th June 1917 the 37th (Victoria) Battalion moved forward to attack its objectives on the 'Green Line'. This again involved some adjustment of the direction of advance whilst on the move particularly by D Company 37th Battalion and D Company 40th Battalion. This was carried out without any problems under heavy enemy fire that resulted in a large number of casualties being sustained. In addition to casualties inflicted by enemy artillery fire D Company 37th Battalion and D Company 40th Battalion were also subjected to heavy machine gun fire, from guns placed in rear of their respective objectives. Sniping was very active along the whole front and the enemy artillery fire continued without abatement.

    The Battalion sustained heavy casualties during the capture of 'Uncanny Trench' and 'Uncanny Support'. The enemy had established well placed machine gun positions between 'Undulating Support' and Uncanny Support particularly in small wooded areas not shown on our issue Maps or on airplane photos. The enemy's trenches had not been materially damaged by our artillery fire and still afford a good degree of protection to them during the fighting.

    On reaching their objectives the companies commenced to consolidate their captured positions. A Company, however, commenced its consolidation work approximately 30 yards from Uncanny Support rather than on it as planned.

    At 20:00 hrs the protective artillery barrage was switched from the 47th Battalion's area north of the 37th (Victoria) Battalion to the Green Line in their vicinity. This fire was so close to the Battalion's positions that it was judged necessary to adjust their line in order to prevent serious losses from their own fire. In addition the withdrawal of the 47th Battalion to their left had exposed the Battalion's left flank resulting in them being vulnerable to counterattack from that direction. It was decided, therefore, to withdraw the Battalion back to the Black Line and this rearward movement took place between 20:30 and 21:00 hrs.

    The barrage continued until about 23:00 hrs and at about 0130 hrs on 8th June a verbal communication was received by Lieutenant Colonel W J Smith, Commanding Officer of the 37th (Victoria) Battalion, from the Brigade Major of the 10th Brigade that the 44th Battalion would pass through their line at 03:00 hrs and occupy the Green line positions. The 44th Battalion did not pass through the 37th until 03:30 hrs and the line that they took up was not actually on the Green Line, which was partially held by the 37th Battalion, but a line some distance in rear of it.

    During the 8th a number of communications were received at the 37th (Victoria) Battalion's headquarters instructing them to cooperate with the 44th Battalion in securing the original Green Line, but it was not until the evening of the 8th June that the 37th (Victoria) Battalion occupied the line that was being consolidated by the 44th Battalion and then it was done without any instructions from CO of the 44th.

    Shortly thereafter, orders were received for the 37th (Victoria) Battalion to assume responsibility for the whole line and the 44th Battalion was to assemble at Schnitzel Farm. During the morning it became apparent that D Company 40th Battalion had been withdrawn from the 37th Battalion's command without the knowledge of the 37th (Victoria) Battalion.

    At 03:50 hrs on 9th June 1917 an order was received from Brigade headquarters to the effect that the 37th (Victoria) Battalion would be relieved on night of 8th/9th June. However, this order was timed 0230 hrs, but was not received until 03:50 hrs, so that it was impossible for the relief to take place that night. The Battalion was completely relieved by 11:00 hrs and returned to billets at Rue de Sac Camp.

    During this period of action, their first in a major battle, the 37th (Victoria) Battalion sustained 402 casualties: 1 officer and 66 ORs killed 10 officers and 321 ORs wounded and 4 ORs missing. Private William George Dunlop was one of those ORs reported wounded. However, this was subsequently amended to reported wounded and missing on 2nd August 1917 and further amended to killed in action following a board of enquiry on 18th January 1918.

    William Dunlop was married to Isabella Maria Dunlop and they had two children William George Dunlop Jnr and Maud Catherine Dunlop. In October 1916, Isabella left her two children, William Jnr and Maud, with their paternal grandmother, William Snr's mother, Emma. It was Emma who would raise them. Whether or not Private William George Dunlop knew that his wife had left him is unclear, but given his apparent change in behaviour just before going into battle at Messines it is possible that this was case. This is, however, pure speculation on my part. What this does illustrate is that the First World War did not just affect those who fought in the battles, but also had a profound effect on those that stayed at home the mothers, wives and children that were left behind.

    Private William George Dunlop has no known grave and is remembered with honour on panel 25 of the Menin Gate Memorial to the Missing, Ypres, Belgium.

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    On the skids: Dunlop Rubber

    Establishment and growth of the business
    John Boyd Dunlop (1840 – 1921) was a Scotsman who developed the pneumatic tyre. Harvey du Cros (1846 – 1918) established a company in Dublin to manufacture bicycle tyres based on Dunlop’s discovery in 1889. Dunlop himself was sceptical of the commercial potential of the product, and took a relatively modest 20 percent stake in the venture.

    Dunlop’s first pneumatic bicycle tyre. Imagem do Wikimedia Commons.

    The Dunlop tyre was tested by the greatest cyclist of the era, Willie Hume (1862 – 1941), who won seven races out of eight in a trial of the new product.

    Manufacture was relocated from Dublin and Belfast to Coventry, the heart of the British cycle industry, from 1893. The business grew rapidly.

    Dunlop becomes a public company
    John Boyd Dunlop divested his shareholding in 1895, and the company was sold to the financier Ernest Terah Hooley (1859 – 1947) for £3 million in 1896. Within a matter of months, by bringing on aristocratic directors and garnering press attention, Hooley was able to publicly float the company for £5 million.

    Additional factories were established in the United States, France and Japan.

    Dunlop produced its first tyre for a motor car in 1906. The first rubber estates in Malaysia were acquired, in order to ensure a supply of raw material, in 1910.

    Dunlop employed 30,000 people by 1916. That year construction began on the 400-acre Fort Dunlop headquarters and production site at Birmingham.

    Fort Dunlop in Birmingham (2007). Imagem do Wikimedia Commons.

    Dunlop was the fourteenth-largest manufacturing company in Britain by 1918, and its only large-scale tyre manufacturer. It had a market value of £8.9 million in 1919.

    Dunlop began to diversify from tyres from 1924. It entered the sports market in earnest when it acquired the tennis racket manufacturer F A Davis. Charles Macintosh, the raincoat manufacturer, was acquired in 1926.

    The Malaysian estates were expanded over time, and Dunlop was the largest single landowner in the British Empire by 1926.

    Dunlop remained the largest tyre manufacturer in the world. Dunlop was the eighth-largest public company in Britain by 1930, with a market value of £28.2 million.

    All of the 61 official world records for car speed had used Dunlop tyres by 1933.

    Dunlop was a major industrial supplier for Britain during the Second World War, producing the bulk of rubber tyres and boots for the war effort.

    Dunlop had 70,000 employees, and sales outlets in nearly every country in the world by 1946. Dunlop was the tenth-largest British company by 1948, with a market value of £55.9 million.

    The fortunes of Dunlop were closely interlinked with the British car industry. Britain was the second-largest car manufacturer in 1950, and the largest exporter of cars in the world. Many of these cars were fitted with Dunlop tyres. Dunlop accounted for almost half of all tyre sales by value in Britain in 1950.

    Dunlop employed 100,000 people by 1955, and was the second-largest private employer in Britain after ICI. Dunlop was the twelfth-largest company in the world outside the United States in 1959.

    Slazenger, the sporting goods business, was acquired in 1959.

    Dunlop enters into decline
    Dunlop was slow to adapt to the new market for steel-belted radial tyres, and had begun to decline by the early 1960s. Performance was also undermined by the decline of the British car industry.

    A lengthy strike at Fort Dunlop resulted in a loss of £3 million at the group’s British operations in 1970: the first in its history. As a result, the largest British car manufacturer, British Leyland, which had previously acquired all of its tyres from Dunlop, adopted a policy of dual-sourcing in order to ensure supply.

    Dunlop was the 35th-largest company outside of the United States in the late 1960s. Dunlop was the eleventh-largest British industrial company in 1973, with a turnover of £495 million and capital of £290 million.

    Merger with Pirelli and break-up of the business
    Dunlop merged with Pirelli of Italy to form the third-largest tyre manufacturer in the world, after Goodyear and Firestone, in 1971. The combined group had a turnover of almost £900 million.

    The merger was to prove a disaster: the Pirelli branch lost money every year until 1980. The merger was undone in 1981, but it was too late: Dunlop had amassed massive debts and was almost bankrupt. Dunlop reduced its workforce by over 19,000 between 1978 and 1982.

    A modern Dunlop tyre. Imagem do Wikimedia Commons.

    Dunlop’s tyre manufacturing operations ran at an increasing loss by 1978. Of eight European sites, only the Washington plant near Newcastle upon Tyne remained profitable by the late 1970s. The tyre operations lost £22 million in 1980.

    Dunlop sold its 51 percent stake in its Malaysian rubber estates to Multi-Purpose Holdings, a Chinese-Malaysian group, for £60 million in 1981. The Dunlop estates represented the sixth-largest plantation group in Malaysia, covering over 55,000 acres.

    Dunlop’s loss-making European tyre business was sold to Sumitomo, its former Japanese subsidiary, for £82 million in 1983.

    The Dunlop workforce was reduced by half between 1970 and 1983, from 107,000 to 53,000 people.

    The remnant of Dunlop was acquired by BTR, an industrial conglomerate, for £101 million in 1985.

    BTR sold the United States tyre business to its management for £142 million.

    Dunlop was the fourth-largest tyre brand in 1988, with sales of $3.45 billion.

    BTR sold the remaining Dunlop businesses to various interests around the world in 1996. The sporting arm, Dunlop Slazenger, was sold to Cinven, a private equity firm, for £372 million. Dunlop Standard, the aerospace group, was sold to private equity firm Doughty Hanson for £510 million.

    The bulk of Sumitomo’s sales came from the Dunlop brand in 1999. Dunlop was the largest tyre supplier to Toyota and Mercedes-Benz, and one of the principal suppliers to Honda and Nissan.


    William Dunlap

    William Dunlap has distinguished himself as an artist, arts commentator and educator, during a career that has spanned more than three decades. His paintings, sculpture and constructions are included in prestigious collections, such as the Metropolitan Museum of Art, Corcoran Gallery of Art, Lauren Rogers Museum, Mobil Corporation, Riggs Bank, IBM Corporation, Federal Express, The Equitable Collection, Rogers Ogden Collection, Arkansas Art Center, the United States State Department, and United States Embassies throughout the world. He has had solo exhibitions at the Corcoran Gallery of Art, National Academy of Science, Aspen Museum of Art, Southeastern Center for Contemporary Art, Museum of Western Virginia, Albany Museum of Art, Cheekwood Fine Arts Center, Mint Museum of Art, Mississippi Museum of Art, Contemporary Art Center in New Orleans, to name but a few.

    Panorama of the American Landscape, his fourteen panel, 112 feet long cyclorama painting depicting a contemporary view of the Shenandoah Valley in summer and the Antietam battlefield in winter, was commissioned for the Rotunda Gallery at the Corcoran Gallery of Art in 1985, but since its debut has been shown in nearly a dozen American museums and art centers, its most recent venue being the Chrysler Museum in Norfolk, VA. In addition, Reconstructed Recollections and In the Spirit of the Land are also exhibitions of Mr. Dunlap’s work that continue major tours.</p><p>A Winding River: Contemporary Painting from Vietnam, an exhibition he co-curated, opened at the Meridian International Center in Washington, DC during the 1997-98 season and traveled to several American museums. He also co-curated a counterpoint to that project: Outward Bound: American Art on the Brink of the 21st Century which opened at the Meridian International Center as well and is traveling throughout Southeast Asia. Currently, he is working on another exhibition to open at the Meridian International Center, that of contemporary Cuban painting.


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