Is Clydebank Catholic or Protestant?

Is Clydebank Catholic or Protestant?

The population is 93% White Scottish, with white people as a whole making up 98.1% of the total. 63.7% of the population identified as Christian (35.8% Roman Catholic, 25.3% Church of Scotland and 2.6% other Christian denominations), with 28.3% stating they had no religion.

Where was John Browns shipyard?

Plans have been approved to transform the Scottish shipyard where the QE2 and Queen Mary were built into a major housing and retail development. The former John Brown’s shipyard in Clydebank closed 30 years ago and the majority of the site – known as Queens Quay – has been derelict for decades.

Is Maryhill a good place to live?

Ah Maryhill, the long notorious former burgh found to the north-west of the city. But things are not always as they seem, for this patch of Glasgow is welcoming, friendly and a really nice place to live.

What is the most Catholic town in Scotland?

Reportedly more than 28% of adults in Coatbridge had names with Irish origins. Ironically, Barra, the most Scottish place in Scotland is overwhelmingly Catholic compared to Coatbridge’s slight majority.

Where does Kevin Bridges live now?

KEVIN Bridges never thought he’d live in such a luxury home complete with modern kitchen and games until he was at least 75. But the Scottish comedian, 33, has let a TV crew into his stunning Glasgow home for the first time and it is an impressive pad indeed.

Where is Kevin Bridges from?

Clydebank, United KingdomKevin Bridges / Place of birth

What famous ships were built on the Clyde?

The famous ships built by John Brown’s include, HMS Hood, Tiger, Repulse and Barham, and the Lusitania and Aquitania. The company just survived the post First World war trade depression with orders for Cunard White Star liners – the Queen Mary and Queen Elizabeth.

How many shipyards are on the Clyde?

Thomson were first established in 1851 there were six shipyards based on the Clyde. At the peak of this shipbuilding industry, at the beginning of the 20th century, there were over 200 separate yards constructing vessels from cruise liners to warships and yachts to submarines.