Clan MacIntyre Heirlooms

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The MacIntire heirlooms shown below were handed down through the Chiefs, and kindly displayed at the 2016 Trustee meeting by Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie (also pictured).

 

Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie, with MacIntyre Heirlooms
Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie, with MacIntyre Heirlooms
The Glenoe Box The Glenoe Box
1746 Letter 1746 letter, a song either by or about Iain MacIntyre of Camus na h-Erie. The poem refers to the relationships between the Camusnaheries and the Camerons of Callart and provided us in the 1745 Association with the names of Macintyre men possibly from the Appin Regiment (?) who died at Culloden and were previously unknown.
1775 Letter 1775 letter written by the MacIntyre Chief, Seumas Mac an t-Saoir. A translation of this document by the scholar and poetess Meg Bateman is  shown in next image and is held in the library of Sabhal Mòr Ostaig. This document is registered in the National Archive.
Translation of 1775 Letter Translation of 1775 Letter written by the MacIntyre Chief, Seumas Mac an t-Saoir.
1779 Letter Extract from a 1779 letter written by the MacIntyre Chief, this time in English, in which he comments on the loss of old Gaelic words and phrases.
Safe Passage Letter:

By Major General Campbell

Permit the bearer McIntyre of Gleno, with four persons to pass and repass unmolested today from Inveraray.

[signed and sealed] John Campbell

Inveraray April 13, 1746

To all Concerned

[Note that Culloden was only three days later.]

Safe Passage Letter:

By Major General Campbell

Permit the bearer McIntyre of Gleno, with four persons to pass and repass unmolested today from Inveraray.

[signed and sealed] John Campbell

Inveraray April 13, 1746

To all Concerned

[Note that Culloden was only three days later.]

   The MacIntyre Quaich
   The MacIntyre Quaich
   The MacIntyre Quaich, showing date of 1743
   MacIntyre Candelabra
   MacIntyre Candelabra, “Glenoe 1757”
Envelope: This letter is held by Camus-na-h-Erie and was received by his family in August 1868. It relates to the death of Glenoe in America and was written by Glenoe’s son. The letter records his last words spoken.
Page 1: This letter is held by Camus-na-h-Erie and was received by his family in August 1868. It relates to the death of Glenoe in America and was written by Glenoe’s son. The letter records his last words spoken.
Pages 2 & 3: This letter is held by Camus-na-h-Erie and was received by his family in August 1868. It relates to the death of Glenoe in America and was written by Glenoe’s son. The letter records his last words spoken.
Page 4: This letter is held by Camus-na-h-Erie and was received by his family in August 1868. It relates to the death of Glenoe in America and was written by Glenoe’s son. The letter records his last words spoken.
MacIntyre Heirlooms and McIntyre branded Scotch
Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie, with MacIntyre Heirlooms
Chieftain Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie, sharing the most treasured clan archives of our cadet house with his cinneadh [clan]. The storied Glenoe Box can be seen near the chieftain’s bunnet, and a framed copy of The MacIntyre Creed rests on that hallowed table, in the foreground. People in the picture: Chieftain Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie; Michael McIntire; Kevin McIntyre; and Ruaraidh McIntyre.
Chieftain Ian MacIntyre, Camus na h-Erie; Michael McIntire; Patty McIntire Hayes; Kevin McIntyre; and Patty’s husband,  Arthur Hayes.
A Founding Father of American Cruachanites, the legendary Jerry McIntyre, of Texas.
Cass Wright, holding forth to Dr Alison MacIntyre and the Chieftain’s son, Duncan Ban MacIntyre.