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Needless to say I would be extremely grateful if you could shed any light on this for me.I look forward to your reply and information if any on this subject. It is most unlikely that Wallace painted his face blue.That being said, I would like to ask a question (which you've probably already touched upon, but I can't seem to find reference to).
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I want to have the Freedom sword, if possible with some kind of text.
Now I have downloaded a picture of the sword and a friend of mine told me that there was text on this image. Can you help me and tell me in some modern English what the text says: 'Wha for Scotland's King and Law, Freedom's sword will strongly draw, Free-man stand or Free-man fa' Let him on wi' me! First, let me commend you an a wonderful and comprehensive site on what I believe to be one of the most interesting subjects in history.
There is no evidence however that he was betrayed by Robert the Bruce.
It is believed that Wallace's small remaining group of resistance fighters was infiltrated by a spy who betrayed Wallace's location to Sir John of Menteith.
Braveheart is one of my favourite films and although never seen in real I can imagine what it looks like in my own way....
In 2002 I made my last trip and visited important battlefields. Because Scotland and my freedom are so dear to me I have decided to have a tattoo put on my arm.
We believe that it was changed because of concerns about confusion with 'Marion' in the Robin Hood story/movie, with 'Murron' being substituted as a sort of Scottish 'Marion'.
It may be that the existing name 'Mirren' influenced the choice of new name, as a number of other changes that were made once filming commenced were certainly influenced by local advice from Scottish actors and crew.
My wife is expecting our first child & if a girl we are particularly taken with Murron.
However we have found it recorded nowhere else other than in Braveheart.
'picture-people'), and in the original (prior to Hamilton of Gilbertfield's translation) text of Blind Harry's 'Wallace', the Virgin Mary appears to Wallace and paints the Saltire on his face (a source which also influenced the scene in Braveheart where Wallace meets the ghost of Murron in his dreams).