Scotland NowHampden Park in Glasgow in 1927 before housing surrounded the National Stadium (Image: PA)Get Scotland Now weekly updates directly to your inboxSubscribeSee our privacy noticeThank you for subscribing!Could not subscribe, try again laterInvalid EmailScotland’s National Collection of Aerial Photography offers a unique opportunity to study how our country has changed since the early 20th century.And while many images stand out Hampden Park in the 1920s; the Queen Mary under construction at John Brown’s shipyard in the 30s; the photograph of the Bismarck from 1941, captured by a Spitfire flown out of Wick airfield the whole is always greater than the sum of its parts.The earliest aerial photos were taken from giant airships in the years before and during World War I.These airships patrolled the areas around the east coast from where they were stationed at East Fortune Aerodrome.(Image: BBC Scotland)It was feared Germany would try a seaborne invasion of Scotland and that the East Lothian coast, with its long stretch of beaches, would make an ideal landing site. The airships were photographing these sites so that their defensive and strategic effectiveness could be assessed.The pilots would have been the astronauts of their day dashing, glamorous risk takers. Few were as dashing and courageous as Douglas Hamilton a champion boxer and RAF squadron leader.
The person in the outfit will then run across a clearing about half a mile away knowing someone will see them. They realize someone may take a picture or catch them on video.Can you imagine how much fun this must be to the prankster and his helpers? The pranksters get a bit liquored up ahead of time and then after the stunt must laugh and laugh. I’m middle aged now but something like this would have been great fun when I was younger.
Hawthorne seemed to be fueled by all of the enthusiasm, and as each song progressed, he grew more energetic and more physical on stage. He went from teaching fans a “dance” that was just a hand turning from back to front to going all out playing air guitar and air drums, eyes closed and mouth wide open as he felt every move his bandmates made. He continued to work the crowd, asking the “single people to raise their hands,” no doubt getting all the couples in trouble, as a few of them raised their hands as a joke and their significant others raised their brows.
Castlevania: Aria of Sorrow is the third installment of this highly successful Game boy game series. This game was intended to be the series’ finale. Although the three Castlevania games offered in Game boy were all warmly welcomed by the mobile gaming community as they offer new content and intense action, Castlevania: Aria of Sorrow is obviously the most celebrated.