“Ye are Blood of my Blood, and Bone of my Bone. I give ye my Body, that we Two might be One. I give ye my Spirit, ‘til our Life shall be Done.”
Sometimes we feel that, when Outlander author Diana Gabaldon wrote this line, she was actually writing a love letter to Scotland. Ask people what they love about Outlander and many people will say 'Jamie' and the beautiful love portrayed throughout the series.
Yet there's another passionate love that drew people in. Their love for Scotland.
And when Outlander fans finally find themselves on Scottish soil, that love - for Scotland, for Jamie, for Outlander - takes over. And it's no secret that Outlander has taken over. Millions of people watch it, read it, and love it. Yet some want to go even further. They want to live it.
And while we can never guarantee that time travel through Scottish standing stones is possible, we'd be more than happy to let you try.
Glencoe was famous long before being featured in the opening credits of Outlander’s first television series.
This place is known for both its uplifting beauty and tragic history, including the Massacre of Glencoe that devastated the landscape in 1692.
Film crews love Culross. You virtually need no props to make this town look like it's from the 17th century. Visit this place on an Outlander tour and you’ll recognise it as Cranesmuir, where the unruly Geillis Duncan resides in the series.
This well-preserved medieval castle is a camera magnet. Monty Python and the Holy Grail used it in many scenes, Game of Thrones filmed it for their pilot, and it poses as Castle Leoch in Outlander. See this place for yourself and feel starstruck.
While Culloden Battlefield was never actually used as a filming location for Outlander, it plays a pivotal role in the historical drama. Find out more about this tragic event in Scottish history and pay your respects at the Fraser clan memorial stone.