The Sunday Class
Website designed and maintained by Microport  © 2010 -19
Taught/practised on:
CAMPBELTOWN LOCH (J4x48)  Glasgow Highlanders position Roy Clowes  Ormskirk 1  1- 8 All Adv+Ret,   cross   RH   &   turn   partners   LH   to   form   2   lines   of   4   across, 1s   to   the   left   facing   3s,   2s   to   the   right   facing   4s   (Ladies   on   Men’s right)  9-16 All   Adv+Ret,   cross   RH   &   turn   partners   LH   to   longwise   set   -   4s   in   top places   (Man’s   side)   facing   3s,   2s   (Man’s   side)   facing   1s   (Ladies   on Men’s right) 17-24 4s+3s   &   2s+1s   dance   RH   across   &   LH   back,   3M   &   2M   finish   facing   out and cast into ...... 25-32 3s+2s (ladies begin by passing LSh) dance diagonal reel of 4 33-40 4s+1s dance Ladies chain 41-48 3s+4s & 1s+2s dance ½ R&L & 3s+2s dance ½ diagonal reel of 4 All end 1 place anticlockwise round set (Original version) 41-48 3s+4s   &   1s+2s   dance   ½   R&L,   3s+2s   change   places   diag   RH   &   change with partners LH on sides (Popular version)
2010 June 27 th September 26 th 2014 April 27 th  May 11 th 2018 February 18 th  March 25 th 
Campbeltown   Loch   is   a   small   sea   loch   near   the   south   of   the   Kintyre   Peninsula   facing   eastwards   towards   the   Firth of   Clyde.   The   town   of   Campbeltown   is   located   at   its   head   and   the   island   of   Davaar   in   the   loch   can   be   reached   by foot   along   a   natural   shingle   causeway   at   low   tide.   Oddly,   whilst   in   English   the   Loch   takes   its   name   from   the town, in Gaelic, Campbeltown takes its name from the loch. The   loch   is   immortalised   in   the   folk   song   of   the   same   name,   re-popularised   by Andy   Stewart   in   the   1960s.   In   the song   the   writer   expresses   his   desire   that   the   loch   be   full   of   whisky.   The   basis   of   the   ballad   is   that   Campbeltown was originally a centre of whisky distilling, but the price of whisky in Campbeltown itself was too high.