|Scotland||Isle of Skye||Western Isles||NG 45189 48016|
|Lat 57.45064 Long -6.2491058|
|Type: Single||Length: 8.5m|
|No. of stones: 3||Size of stones: Only large|
|Orientation: 140°||Altitude: 109m|
|Upper end: –||Lower end: –|
|Straight (Yes or No) : No||Sea View: No|
|Notes: Could be a stone circle|
|Public Access: Yes|
|Scheduled Ancient Monument: No|
Category: Possible. This monument is described as a stone circle by Canmore, but Burl includes it within his stone alignment gazetteer. The site certainly has the appearance of a stone row, but whether this is the result of partial survival of a stone circle or some other form of structure or because it is a stone row is not known. On balance a stone row interpretation seems possible.
View from the east.
Looking eastward along the row. It is clear from this angle that the row is not perfectly straight.
View from the north east. The western stone is significantly smaller than the other two.
View from above and east.
View from above and north west.
Burl, A., 1993, From Carnac to Callanish – The prehistoric rows and avenues of Britain, Ireland and Brittany, Yale University Press, New York and London, pg. 224.
Ruggles, C.L.N., 1999, Astronomy in prehistoric Britain and Ireland, Yale University Press, New Haven and London, 196.