Memorial for William Wallace. "O Flower of Scotland...when will we see your likes again"

Memorial for William Wallace. "O Flower of Scotland...when will we see your likes again"

April 28! National Bravehearts Day! Statue of William Wallace near the Wallace Monument in Sterling, Scotland.

William Wallace, Braveheart - The True Story

April 28! National Bravehearts Day! Statue of William Wallace near the Wallace Monument in Sterling, Scotland.

Sir William Wallace, 1270 – 23 august 1305 was a scottish landowner who became one of the main leaders during the wars of scottish independence.

Sir William Wallace, 1270 – 23 august 1305 was a scottish landowner who became one of the main leaders during the wars of scottish independence.

William Wallace's Sword  The most famous sword in Scottish History.  It measures 66" in length.

William Wallace's Sword The most famous sword in Scottish History. It measures 66" in length.

Wallace's sword at Falkirk . In your dream a storm is coming with a bit of light that seemed to be over powered by the dark clouds. You are aware of a sword near you in the ground. You knew it was time to pull out the sword and give a battle cry.

What Will You Die For

Wallace's sword at Falkirk . In your dream a storm is coming with a bit of light that seemed to be over powered by the dark clouds. You are aware of a sword near you in the ground. You knew it was time to pull out the sword and give a battle cry.

The Robert the Bruce Statue and the William Wallace Monument. Edinburgh, Scotland. David Robertson Photography.

The Robert the Bruce Statue and the William Wallace Monument. Edinburgh, Scotland. David Robertson Photography.

The Sword of William Wallace @ The National Wallace Monument in Stirling, Scotland

The Sword of William Wallace @ The National Wallace Monument in Stirling, Scotland

Statement made by William Wallace (the real one) before the Battle of Falkirk (21 July 1298); as quoted in The Story of England (1909) by Samuel B. Harding

Statement made by William Wallace (the real one) before the Battle of Falkirk (21 July 1298); as quoted in The Story of England (1909) by Samuel B. Harding

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