Ùrachadh mu Dheireadh 21/09/2017
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TIOTAL
Brothaigh a' bruidhinn ri Sam Marshall (6 de 16)
EXTERNAL ID
GB232_MFR_BRODIE_06
ÀITE
Brothaigh
SGÌRE
Farrais
SIORRACHD/PARRAIST
MOIREIBH
CRUTHADAIR
Montague Ninian Alexander Brodie
NEACH-FIOSRACHAIDH
Rèidio Linne Mhoireibh
AITHNEACHADH MAOINE
1593
KEYWORDS
caistealan
dachaighean stàiteil
cinnidhean
Clann Bhrothaigh
claistinneach

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Chaidh Montague Ninian Alasdair Brothaigh (1912 - 2003) na cheann-cinnidh air Clann Bhrothaigh air 15 An Gearran 1943, 's e an 25mh Brothaigh. Chaidh fhoghlam aig Eton, agus an uair sin lean e dreuchd cleasaiche agus b' ann nuair a bha e còmhla ri Perth Repertory Company a choinnich e an tè a phòsadh e, Helena Budgeon. Na b' anmoiche leig e seachad an taigh-cluiche agus chuidich e a mhàthair a bhith a' ruith Oighreachd Bhrothaigh. Tron Dàrna Cogaidh rinn e seirbheis leis An Làmhachas Rìoghail agus na b' anmoiche na bheatha bha e na Mhaor Ceartais airson Mhoireibh agus na Iar-leifteanant air Siorrachd Inbhir Nàrann. Ann an 1978, air sgàth adhbharan ionmhais, thàinig air Caisteal Bhrothaigh a thoirt a-null do dh'Urras Nàiseanta na h-Alba.

Anns an earrainn chlaisnich seo bhon phrògram 'Marshall Meets' aig Rèido Linne Mhoireibh tha Ninian a' bruidhinn ri Sam Marshall mu na dealbhan le peant aig Caisteal Brothaigh.

Interviewer: I think you mentioned to me that the bond that existed between your mother and father - one of them anyway - was the love of the arts and the theatre?

Yes. The art, the visual arts, paintings particularly, they shared very much. My father wasn't as musical as all that and had really virtually no interest in the theatre. My mother loved opera and music generally. She used to say that chamber music was really a bit beyond her but opera she loved. And - but paintings, paintings, drawings, they made - my mother and father between them - they'd a wonderful collection of modern paintings - largely watercolours and early English watercolours - in the twenties and thirties, for which they never gave more than, I think, twenty pounds was the most they gave for any one painting, and a great many of them now are now, of course, away up in the thousands. It was extraordinary foresight. They were just - they weren't buying for an investment - they were buying what they liked. And, well -

Interviewer: Paid off now?

The National Trust now has most of them and they are on view to the public. In fact, there are far more than the National Trust have room to hang so I have a great many beautiful paintings in my own quarters. The idea is that we shall swap round from time to time

Airson stiùireadh mu bhith a’ cleachdadh ìomhaighean agus susbaint eile, faicibh duilleag ‘Na Cumhaichean air Fad.’
’S e companaidh cuibhrichte fo bharantas clàraichte ann an Alba Àir. SC407011 agus carthannas clàraichte Albannach Àir. SC042593 a th’ ann an High Life na Gàidhealtachd.
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Brothaigh a' bruidhinn ri Sam Marshall (6 de 16)

MOIREIBH

caistealan; dachaighean stàiteil;cinnidhean; Clann Bhrothaigh; claistinneach

Rèidio Linne Mhoireibh

MFR: Brodie of Brodie

Chaidh Montague Ninian Alasdair Brothaigh (1912 - 2003) na cheann-cinnidh air Clann Bhrothaigh air 15 An Gearran 1943, 's e an 25mh Brothaigh. Chaidh fhoghlam aig Eton, agus an uair sin lean e dreuchd cleasaiche agus b' ann nuair a bha e còmhla ri Perth Repertory Company a choinnich e an tè a phòsadh e, Helena Budgeon. Na b' anmoiche leig e seachad an taigh-cluiche agus chuidich e a mhàthair a bhith a' ruith Oighreachd Bhrothaigh. Tron Dàrna Cogaidh rinn e seirbheis leis An Làmhachas Rìoghail agus na b' anmoiche na bheatha bha e na Mhaor Ceartais airson Mhoireibh agus na Iar-leifteanant air Siorrachd Inbhir Nàrann. Ann an 1978, air sgàth adhbharan ionmhais, thàinig air Caisteal Bhrothaigh a thoirt a-null do dh'Urras Nàiseanta na h-Alba.<br /> <br /> Anns an earrainn chlaisnich seo bhon phrògram 'Marshall Meets' aig Rèido Linne Mhoireibh tha Ninian a' bruidhinn ri Sam Marshall mu na dealbhan le peant aig Caisteal Brothaigh.<br /> <br /> Interviewer: I think you mentioned to me that the bond that existed between your mother and father - one of them anyway - was the love of the arts and the theatre?<br /> <br /> Yes. The art, the visual arts, paintings particularly, they shared very much. My father wasn't as musical as all that and had really virtually no interest in the theatre. My mother loved opera and music generally. She used to say that chamber music was really a bit beyond her but opera she loved. And - but paintings, paintings, drawings, they made - my mother and father between them - they'd a wonderful collection of modern paintings - largely watercolours and early English watercolours - in the twenties and thirties, for which they never gave more than, I think, twenty pounds was the most they gave for any one painting, and a great many of them now are now, of course, away up in the thousands. It was extraordinary foresight. They were just - they weren't buying for an investment - they were buying what they liked. And, well -<br /> <br /> Interviewer: Paid off now?<br /> <br /> The National Trust now has most of them and they are on view to the public. In fact, there are far more than the National Trust have room to hang so I have a great many beautiful paintings in my own quarters. The idea is that we shall swap round from time to time