Bartholomew’s Gazetteer of the British Isles (1887) page 145 left column

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Loch Dochfour ; thought to have been first a crannoge
or lake dwelling; then a stronghold of the Pictish
kings ; and then a baronial keep.

Castle Spynie, ancient, partly vitrified, fort, on rocky
peak of S. screen of Loch Beauly, Inverness-shire.

Castle Stalker, ancient hunting-seat of James IV.,
afterwards residence of the Stewarts of Appin, on insu-
lated rock in Loch Linnhe, off mouth of Appin Bay,
Argyllshire. - - 2. Castle Stalker, ruined fortalice,
Eriskay isl., S. Uist par., Outer Hebrides, Inverness-sh.

Castlesteads.—seat, near Brampton, E. Cumberland.
—2. Castlesteads, ancient camp, 2 miles S. of Kendal,

Castle Stuart, seat of the Earl of Moray (1624),
near Moray Firth, in co. and 6 miles NE. of Inverness.

Castle Stewart, ruined square tower, near right bank
of r. Cree, 3 m. NW. of Newton-Stewart, Wigtownshire.

Castle Street, ham. ,1m. SE. of Burnley, Lancash.; P.O.

Castle Swin, ruined fortalice, on E. shore and 2 miles
from mouth of Loch Swin, Argyllshire.

Castleterra, par., in co. and 4 miles NE. of Cavan,
containing Ballyhaise, 9980 ac., pop. 2997.

Castle Thorpe.—par. and seat with ry. sta., N. Bucks,
on border of co., 2¼ m. NE. of Stony Stratford, 1372 ac.,
pop. 329; P.O.—2. Castle Thorpe, hamlet, Broughton
par., N. Lincolnsh., on river Ancholme; it adjoins Brigg.

Castle Tlrrim, ruined fortalice, one of the Clan-
ranald’s strongholds, on S. side of Loch Moidart, SW.

Castletogher, hamlet, 11 m. E. of Tuam, co. Galway.

Castle Toll, hamlet, on the river Bother, ¼ mile
from Newenden, mid. Kent.

Castleton.—par. and township, N. Derbyshire, 10
miles NE. of Buxton, in the midst of the Peak scenery
—par., 9953 ac., pop. 985; township, 2910 ac., pop. 650;
P.O., T.O.; has mfrs. of spar ornaments. Peak Castle,
built by Wm. Peveril, is on summit of adjoining cliffs.
—2. Castleton, par., N. Dorset, If mile NE. of Sher-
borne, 69 ac., pop. 81.—3. Castleton, township with
ry. sta., Rochdale par., SE. Lancashire, partly within
the bor. of Rochdale, 3812 ac. (33 water), pop. 35,272 ;
burghal pop. 29,541; P.O., T.O.—4. Castleton, vil. and
seat, Marshfield par., SW. Monmouthshire, 1¼ mile
NW. of Marshfield ry. sta. and 4 miles SW. of New-
port; P.O.-—5. Castleton, vil. with ry. sta., Danby
par., North-Riding Yorkshire, 6¼ miles SE. of Guis-
brough; p. O.

Castleton.—par. and vil. with ry. sta. (New C.), S.
Roxburghshire, 21¼ miles S. of Hawick and 74 miles
SE. of Edinburgh—par., 68,152 ac. (294 water), pop.
2256; vil., pop. 924.-2. Castleton, farm, with remains
of royal palace, Fordoun par., S. Kincardineshire, 4
miles NW. of Laurencekirk; here John Baliol, in
1296, resigned his crown to Edward I. of England.—3.
Castleton, vil., Fowlis Wester par., Perthshire, 5
miles NE. of Crieff; took its name from a former castle
of the Earls of Strathearn.—4. Castleton, estate, with
remains of archiepiscopal palace (1320), Muckart par.,
SE. Perthshire.

Castleton Moor, eccl. dist., Rochdale par., SE.
Lancashire, pop. 5262.

Castleton of Braemar, vil., Crathie and Braemar
par., SW. Aberdeenshire, near river Dee, 61 miles
SW. of Aberdeen, 35 miles N. of Blairgowrie, and 30
miles NE. of Blair Athole, pop. 234; P.O., T.o., called
Braemar; is the capital of the Deeside Highlands.
On an eminence near the Invercauld Arms Hotel the
Earl of Mar raised the standard of rebellion in 1715.
In the neighbourhood are the deer-forests of Mar,
Ballochbuie, and Balmoral.

Castle Toward, seat, Dunoon par., Cowal dist.,
Argyllshire, 2¼ miles NE. of Rothesay.

Castletown.—seaport town, Malew par., Isle of Man,
in S. extremity of island, on W. side of Castletown
Bay, on both sides of Silver Burn, 11 miles SW. of
Douglas by rail and 84 miles NW. of Liverpool, pop.
2243; P.O., T.O., 3 Banks. Market-day,
Castletown was long the seat of government. Rushen
Castle, in centre of town, a Danish fortress of the 10th
century, and long the residence of the kings of Man,
is now partly used as a prison and barracks. Near the
castle is a small building where the House of
Keys assembled for about 170 years. King William’s


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