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The Isle of Barra (Scottish Gaelic: Barraigh, Eilean Bharraigh, pronounced [ËˆparË aj, Ëˆelan ËˆvarË aj]) is a predominantly Gaelic-speaking island, and apart from the adjacent island of Vatersay is the southernmost inhabited island of the Outer Hebrides (Na h-Eileanan Siar) in Scotland.
Castlebay, Barra Traigh Eais Sunset From Traigh Eais Airport Sands Barra Airport Twin Otter Taking off From Barra Airport Castlebay and the Heaval, from Vatersay
At the 2001 census the resident population was 1,078, and mostly Roman Catholic. The area of Barra is 23 square miles, the main village being Castlebay (BÃ gh a' Chaisteil). Barra is now linked by a man-made causeway to the neighbouring island of Vatersay (Eilean Bhatarsaigh). The west of the island has white sandy beaches backed by shell-sand machair and the east has numerous rocky inlets. Barra is abundant with stunning scenery, rare flowers and wildlife, which can be appreciated by coastal or hill walks, drives or cycle rides along the various small roads. Car and bicycle hire are available locally. Kisimul Castle at Castlebay is located on an island in the bay, so giving the village its name. Places of interest on the island include a ruined church and museum at Cille Bharra, a number of Iron Age brochs such as those at DÃ¹n Chuidhir and An DÃ¹n BÃ n and a whole range of other Iron Age and later structures which have recently been excavated and recorded.
The Clan MacNeil has strong ties to the Isle of Barra and claims descent from the O'Neills of Ulster. Alexander, Lord of the Isles granted the island to the MacNeill clan in 1427. The clan held the island until 1838, when Roderick MacNeil, the 40th Chief of the Clan, sold the island to Colonel Gordon of Cluny. Gordon expelled most of the inhabitants in order to make way for sheep farming. The displaced islanders variously went to the Scottish mainland, the United States of America and Canada. Barra was restored to MacNeill ownership in 1937 when the Barra estate, which encompassed most of the island, was bought by Robert MacNeil, an American architect, and 45th chief of the clan. In 2003, the ownership of the Barra Estate was passed by the owner, Ian MacNeil, to the Scottish Government. The estate will be transferred to the inhabitants in the future if they request it. MacNeil, the 46th chief of the clan, had previously transferred Kismuil Castle to Historic Scotland in 2000. In May 2007 Channel 4's Time Team came to the hamlet of Allasdale to investigate the exposed remains of Bronze Age burials and Iron Age roundhouses in sand dunes that had been previously uncovered by storms. The programme was broadcast on 20 January 2008.
The Hebridean Toffee Factory in Castlebay is one of the few manufacturers on Barra. The fish factory in Northbay is a major contributor to the island's economy. A new distillery producing around 25,000 litres per annum, is planned for Borve, on the west side of the island. When operational it will be amongst the smallest in Scotland and the second distillery in the Outer Hebrides.
Media and the arts
Every summer, FÃ¨is Bharraigh brings the whole island together in a cultural festival centred around the learning and performing of traditional music. In 2007, FÃ¨is Bharraigh launched BarraFest - Live @ the Edge, a weekend festival of traditional and modern Scottish music held on the Tangasdale machair. The Dualchas Heritage and Cultural Centre is located in Castlebay. The 1949 Ealing Studios comedy Whisky Galore! was filmed on Barra. The film is based on the novel Whisky Galore by Sir Compton Mackenzie, who lived near the airport and is buried at Cille Bharra. In the sitcom Dad's Army, Private Frazer claims to be from the Isle of Barra. Frazer renowned for his "We're doomed!" catchphrase, says his most famous story was when "a submarine was sunk in Castlebay, and seven brave men were trapped in. The water, got higher, and higher, until it got to their necks. And then...... terrible way to die!" much to the disgust of his fellow platoon. Apart from that story, Frazer speaks highly of the "lonely island."
* List of places in the Western Isles Barra/Barraigh Â· Barra Head/BeÃ rnaraigh Â· Vatersay/Bhatarsaigh Â· Flodday near Vatersay/Flodaigh Â· Heishival MÃ²r Â· Lingeigh Â· Mingulay/Miughalaigh Â· Muldoanich/Maol DÃ²mhnaich Â· Pabbay/Pabaigh Â· Sandray/Sanndraigh Â· Uineasan Coordinates: 56Â°59â€²N 7Â°28â€²Wï»¿ / ï»¿56.983Â°N 7.467Â°Wï»¿ / 56.983; -7.467
Barra hosts an annual half-marathon called the Barrathon. The next event is planned for the 4th July 2009; it is part of the Western Isles Half Marathon series. This is accompanied by a shorter fun-run for families. A number of fund-raising events are held around this, including a ceilidh at the Talla Bhatarsaigh. The Barra community holds an annual games on the island. In 2008, the Barra Games was held on the 20 July 2008. The island golf club, Comunn Goilf Bharraidh, has a 9-hole golf course that is claimed to be the furthest west in the United Kingdom. However, this title may in fact be held by one of the courses near Enniskillen in Northern Ireland. Tourists can also go sea kayaking or power kiting, and ample opportunities are available for keen anglers. Pony trekking will also be an option from spring 2009, riding the rare, native Eriskay Ponies. There is also an annual race where participants run up the highest mountain, Heaval and back down to Castlebay square.
Uniquely in Europe, Barra's tiny airport, near Northbay, uses the beach called An TrÃ igh MhÃ²r (English: The Big Beach) as a runway. Planes can only land and take off at low tide meaning that the timetable varies. Barra's airport is the only airport in the world to have scheduled flights landing on a beach. The aircraft currently in operation on Barra is the de Havilland Canada DHC-6 Twin Otter, flown by Loganair on services to Glasgow and Benbecula from where connections to Stornoway are also available. There are no flights on Sundays. The beach is also a source of cockles. Castlebay is the main ferry port from which ferries sail to Oban on the Scottish mainland and Lochboisdale (Loch Baghasdail) in South Uist (Uibhist a Deas). The crossing takes about 4 hours and 50 minutes . A vehicular ferry also travels between Ceann a' Gharaidh in Eriskay (Ãˆirisgeigh) and Ardmore (An Ã€ird MhÃ²r) in Barra. The crossing takes around 40 minutes. The Oban ferry and the Eriskay ferry are run by Caledonian MacBrayne. Apart from the ferries, boat trips to Mingulay are also available during the Summer season, and a small boat can take visitors to Kisimul Castle. In 2008 the Barra RNLI Life Boat, Edna Windsor was featured on a series of stamps. The first class stamp shows the 17 metres (56 ft) Severn class lifeboat in action in the Sound of Berneray 20 kilometres (12 mi) south west of Barra in 3.5 metres (11 ft) swell with 30 kilometres per hour (16 kn) of wind.