Please Sign In | Register
Google pluspinterestShare on Stumble UponShare on RedditFacebookShare on Tumblr
TITLE
Gaelic Arts Agency Storytelling Project - clip 1
EXTERNAL ID
PC_LEWIS_STORY_TELLERS_1_1
DATE OF RECORDING
1999
PERIOD
1990s
SOURCE
Essie Stewart
ASSET ID
41311
KEYWORDS

Get Adobe Flash player

A short introduction to Chrisella Ross, the project co-ordinator, who describes how the Stories Project started (via Arts Project) and what is involved: a six month project to identify Types of stories, People who would be interested (target audiences) and varied Levels of stories. What is a story? What kinds?

(Humorous/Superstition/Place-name related, etc). (The stories involved appear to be traditional ones, long told in Scotland). Story teller Angus Patrick from Bragar is mentioned, and one of his stories (the man who stopped going to church) recorded by the School of Scottish Studies, was untold by anyone else in Scotland. Who would find the stories interesting? Chrisella identifies particular groups to be targeted - particularly primary school children, and identifies some of the places and groups already involved in the Storytelling project, and how in recent days Essie Stewart has visited and recounted her stories to many groups. Essie is requested to tell a particular tale:

For guidance on the use of images and other content, please see the Terms and Conditions page.
High Life Highland is a company limited by guarantee registered in Scotland No. SC407011 and is a registered Scottish charity No. SC042593
Powered by Capture

Gaelic Arts Agency Storytelling Project - clip 1

1990s

Essie Stewart

A short introduction to Chrisella Ross, the project co-ordinator, who describes how the Stories Project started (via Arts Project) and what is involved: a six month project to identify Types of stories, People who would be interested (target audiences) and varied Levels of stories. What is a story? What kinds? <br /> <br /> (Humorous/Superstition/Place-name related, etc). (The stories involved appear to be traditional ones, long told in Scotland). Story teller Angus Patrick from Bragar is mentioned, and one of his stories (the man who stopped going to church) recorded by the School of Scottish Studies, was untold by anyone else in Scotland. Who would find the stories interesting? Chrisella identifies particular groups to be targeted - particularly primary school children, and identifies some of the places and groups already involved in the Storytelling project, and how in recent days Essie Stewart has visited and recounted her stories to many groups. Essie is requested to tell a particular tale: