Quinag Nedd

Framed Prints

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$80.00
Alexander Mcrobbie-Munro

Rosneath, United Kingdom

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Sizing Information

Small 12.0" x 7.2"
Medium 18.0" x 10.8"
Large 24.0" x 14.5"
Note: Image size. Matboard and frame increase size of final product

Features

  • Custom-made box or flat frame styles
  • High-quality timber frame finishes to suit your decor
  • Premium Perspex - clearer and lighter than glass
  • Exhibition quality box or flat frame styles

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Artist's Description

Quinag looking fron Nedd this time The hill Quinag (808 m) (Scottish Gaelic: A’ Chuineag, pronounced [ə xɯɲaɡ̊]) in Sutherland, in the Scottish Highlands, is in fact a range of hills with an undulating series of peaks along its Y-shaped crest. The name Quinag is an anglicisation of the Gaelic name Cuinneag, a milk pail, reflecting its distinctive shape.

Geologically, Quinag is made of Torridonian sandstone, resting on a substrate of Lewisian gneiss. The highest peaks are capped by a thin skin of Cambrian quartzites with the gentle eastern slope of Spidean Coinich being a dip slope formed along the quartzite beds. The massif is an excellent place to appreciate the relationship between these three major rock units of the NW Highland.

Ascent[edit]
Quinag boasts three separate Corbett summits – Sàil Ghorm (Blue Heel 776 m/2,546 ft; pronounced [s̪aːl ɣɔɾɔm]), Sàil Gharbh (Rough Heel 808 m/2,651 ft; pronounced [s̪aːl ɣaɾav]) and Spidean Coinich (Mossy Peak 764 m/2,506 ft; pronounced [s̪b̊id̊ʲan kɤɲɪç]). From the north and from the road crossing the Kylesku Bridge, Quinag presents a formidable sight with its two huge buttresses of Sàil Gharbh and Sàil Ghorm dominating the skyline. It provides a backdrop to Loch Assynt, and seen from the road coming from the village of Lochinver, Quinag stretches as far as the eye can see. Spidean Coinich projects a broad south-east ridge which provides the usual ascent route for walkers.

The 8,400-acre (3,400 ha) Quinag estate was purchased by the John Muir Trust in 2005. Quinag and Glencanisp estates share ownership of Loch Assynt.

Remnants of ancient woodland comprising birch, rowan, hazel, wych elm, aspen and oak are scattered throughout the northern side of the mountain particularly in the deep gulleys and sheltered situations near the seashore.

Quinag is mentioned in Iain Banks’s 2007 novel The Steep Approach to Garbadale as lying just west of the estate of that name.

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