I will pay for the following article Cultural Beliefs of Scotland. The work is to be 5 pages with three to five sources, with in-text citations and a reference page. Scottish culture is not stagnant. Rather, it is alive, vibrant, and thriving. Each successive generation leaves its mark on the culture (Gardiner, 2005).
The Scottish people are known for the piper on the shortbread tin. The sight of hundreds of pipes skirling in harmony is breath-taking. This cultural practice is done every August in Glasgow Green and Edinburgh Military Tattoo. Scottish people also have food culture. There is a stereotype of traditional Scottish fare including haggis, porridge, and whisky. This has changed through beef, venison, and seafood. This has taken Scottish food culture to a whole new level. The Scottish kilt is coming back on the catwalk. Designers such as Jean-Paul Gautier, Vivienne Westwood, and Jonathan Saunders from Glasgow are responsible for this. Traditional Scottish dress is going to avenues that have never been imagined. The Burns Supper, Hogmanay, and St Andrews Day celebrations are part of the traditional Scottish culture. “Auld Lang Syne” is from Scotland. It is a traditional classic song. This song follows the song called “Happy Birthday” in popularity (Bell, 2004).
The heroes who fought for Scotland’s freedom made the Scottish proud of their sovereignty. They are proud of the symbols of their freedom. Scottish culture has been influenced by a history of courageous influential people. Scottish imagery growing Wars of Independence (1296-1371) churned out national heroes like William Wallace and Robert the Bruce. National symbols such as the Scottish thistle, the iron rampant, and the St Andrews cross (Saltire) on the national flag have origins in that period. Other symbols that remind the Scots of their origin are their clan tartans and bagpipes. Such imagery was added to Scottish modern martial law via the Highland regiments in the British Army (Craig, 2009).
Scotland also has Lowland Protestant Political history. This has been emphasized in history since the Reformation, based on the national Presbyterian Church. Pictures of national covenants from the 17th century are often invoked.