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Angus Macinnes

Angus Macinnes Angus MacInnes ist bekannt für

Angus MacInnes ist ein kanadischer Schauspieler. Er ist am bekanntesten für seine Rolle als Jon "Dutch" Vander in Star Wars und als ehemaliger Hockey-Star Jean "Rosey" LaRose in der Komödie Strange Brew. Angus MacInnes. Gefällt Mal. This is the official Fan Page for Angus MacInnes Run by his wife Katie, his personal administrator Adie, and. Angus MacInnes ist der Darsteller des Rebellenpiloten Jon Vander in Eine neue Hoffnung. Angus. "Angus MacInnes" ist der Darsteller des Rebellenpiloten Jon Vander in Eine neue Hoffnung. BIOGRAFIEBearbeiten Nachdem er in einer Schauspielschule in​. Serien und Filme mit Angus MacInnes: Mondbasis Alpha 1 · Vikings · Soraya · Raumstation Unity · Agenten auf Abruf · Star Wars · Elstree · .

Angus Macinnes

Angus MacInnes ist ein Schauspieler. Entdecke seine Biographie, Details seiner 37 Karriere-Jahre und alle News. Angus MacInnes ist der Darsteller des Rebellenpiloten Jon Vander in Eine neue Hoffnung. Angus. Angus MacInnes - Alle Bilder, Filme, TV Serien und Fakten finden Sie hier zum Star auf TV Spielfilm. Jetzt hier informieren!

Angus Macinnes Video

Star Wars Gold Leader Angus MacInnes Interview

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Family Members Family members linked to this person will appear here. The first option is that the name "mhic Aonghais", MacInnes , as the 'sons of Angus', may well have originated with either Aonghais Mor d.

As the first chief of Clann Donald - Aonghais Mor d. The second option was that as a kindred from Morven that it originated with a kindred chief by the name of Aonghais.

One possibility was the chief who was said to have been killed shortly prior to the tribe's request to Somerled for him to lead them as a war-band against invading Lochlann Vikings.

Third, it could well have come from a kindred Iona abbot with the given name of Aonghais, or it could have been in recognition of the kindred's support of an abbot named Aonghais, along with the kindred's association with Iona harking back to the time of Columba.

He was the kindred's over-king for a considerable period of time in the 9th century and they may have supported Oenghus I, or his brother, in battle in Loch Linnhe against further encroachment by those from Lorne.

With no known connection to them, other than they knew that some had arrived from Ireland, it seems unlikely given that Cenel or kindred naming in the 7th century only lasted with father and son, e.

The clan would certainly adopted this link in mid 19th-century, but for an entirely different reason.

It was at this time during a renaissance in all things 'Gaelic' that several arrived at this supposed traditional, mythical account of the origins of many of the clans, including MacInnes and Macdonald , to show that they linked back to the kings of Ireland and entities such as 'Conn of a Hundred Battles' and 'Niall of the Nine Hostages', that had been politically purported earlier.

The traditional account of the origin of Clan MacInnes', therefore, has their ancestors among the early inhabitants of Islay , Jura and the Kintyre peninsula in Scotland , generally part of the region known as Argyll.

These Scotti , a Celtic , Gaelic -speaking people, supposedly first appeared there as settlers from Ireland in c. This kindred, that at that time would have only extended over two generations name-wise , was then considered in the mid 19th century, to be the first of the MacInnes clan.

Given this fiction, it was then added, that he must have also been buried on Iona. It thus needs to be consigned to legend with clan members made aware of the truth regarding their clan's likely 13th-century name origin.

What we definitely now believe is that the clan, at the time it was awarded its name in the 13th century of Clan mhic Aonghais - MacInnes , was from Morvern, Argyleshire, the peninsula bounded by Loch Sunart and Loch Linnhe and adjacent to the Isle of Mull , and that as a kindred, or tribe, it was made up of three distinct earlier ancestral groups.

It appears from genetic distance GD calculations that some of these kindred were likely to have migrated to Scotland prior to AD, while others no doubt arrived with the creation of the Scottish 'kingdom of Dal Riata, Dalriada , in Argyle after AD, or possibly with St Columba in the mid 6th-century.

Evident from MacInnes DNA testing, also, is that the next kin group in size was already based in Morvern at the time of the formation of the Scoti 'kingdom of Dal Riata'.

They had resided there since c. These were the people from the tribe that the Greco Roman geographer Ptolemy referred to in c.

Given that the Irish Sea had created no great barrier over time to these seagoing people those from the northeast of Ireland that by that time may have included Cruithne and Irish Scoti from Ireland.

They had assimilated over the centuries with western seaboard indigenous Pictish peoples and their culture but not in large numbers.

This more than likely had been occurring for millennia as we now know from the Rathlin Island Beaker burial finds.

It was out of these early times, and then following the arrival of Christianity and St, Columba in the 6th century, that several of this kindred attached themselves to the Church on what had been their ancestral isle, now named Iona.

It is believed that tribal members, later MacInneses , lived on Iona with Columba, with tradition recalling that a number of the kindred's chiefs were buried there.

MacInnes tradition also says that Columba selected the site where the Kiel Church now stands in Lochaline, Morvern, on Creone tribal land.

From the late 8th century these two groups continued to form an infused Gaelic kindred with others along the western seaboard, from Ardnamurchan south to Kintyre, and under various Pict or Scoti over-lords , until their next challenge appeared in the form of marauding Vikings.

His Norse Gilli ancestors would be the tribe's ruling overlords on behalf of the Norse Earl of Orkney administering their domains from the island of Coll , or Colonsay.

MacInnes tradition places their Morvern kindred very close to, if not related on the female side , to this Jarl Gille line, with one Gille traditionally believed to have been a mhic Aonghais chief.

Pushed out of his title and the isles by other invading Vikings in the late 11th, or early 12th-century, Gille Admonan's son Gillebride, along with his son Somerled , lived for a period in the caves on Morvern with the clan's tribe's kindred.

Following Gillebride's death in Ireland, Somerled d. Bride', that included those who would later become the clans of MacInnes, MacGillivray, the sept of MacMaster and clan MacEacharn , and under the leadership of Somerled, they managed to expel their Viking enemies from their lands.

This was the start of a change in Somerled's fortunes with his descendants going on to become Lords of the Isles.

Somerled's daughter Bethoc would become the first Prioress of Iona, while his grandsons were the first of the lines of Clan Donald and Mac Dougall.

Whether its definition as the 'sons of chosen one' was known at that time is a moot point. From this time Clan MacInnes chiefs would go on to have a close association with Clan Donald, with their last clan chief being a foster father to one of the sons of the First Lord of the Isles, John of Islay.

It was this MacInnes chief's unfortunate advice to John of Islay that would see his, and the clan's, downfall. In recommending that John should divorce his wife Amie MacRuari in favour of the daughter of the future King Robert II of Scotland, the MacInnes chief made a fatal error in not considering that Amie's scorn was likely to be served cold.

Amie, thus, later got her revenge by telling her ex-husband that MacInnes had continually complained after being lodged in John's residence, Ardtornish Castle, Morvern , that the place stank like a dog's kennel.

This slight against John's good name, and his position as First Lord of the Isles, was enough for him to react by ordering the punishment of MacInnes to be left in the hands of Donald MacLean son of Lachlan Maclean of Duart , thus hopefully killing two birds with one stone.

Lachlan had expressed a prior interest in the MacInnes lands in Morvern and Lochaber and perhaps John of Islay saw this as a way of also repaying a previous debt.

And so in the mid 14th-century the Clan MacInnes chief, along with his sons, were assassinated by the MacLeans, thus preventing any future claims of title by Clan MacInnes.

Then following the demise of the Lordship of the Isles in the late 15th century, a number moved to the Isle of Skye under the protection of MacDonald of Sleat, who by that time they recognised as their rightful Laird, and his entitlement to the title as Lord of the Isles; and under the protection of MacKinnon of Strath.

Five longships are said to have made the journey, each holding a family group, and it is from these five families that are descended the five lineages of the name of MacInnes on the Isle of Skye.

Remaining clan kin in Morvern continued to now act as vassals occupying the keep of Kinlochaline in Lochaline that had been built some say the MacInneses.

By this time it was in Campbell hands and many remaining dispossessed clan members thus supported Clan Dugall Craignish while others migrated to Perthshire and joined the MacGregors.

This move lead to an ill-informed claim that MacInnes was a sept of MacGregor. This castle is on Morvern, on the west edge of Scotland, just across from the Isle of Mull.

The castle occupies a commanding position atop a rocky summit at the head of Loch Aline, overlooking a small peaty stream called Gear Abhain, or short river.

The stream runs by the castle into Loch Aline then finally into the Sound of Mull. The area at one time had long been occupied by Clan MacInnes.

Clan MacInnes was keeper of the castle, which may have been used as a hold for supplies. It was said that one of the Clan women, Dubh-Chal Lady of the Black Veil , paid the architect an amount of butter equal in size to the castle, thus the name Caisteal an Ime or castle of butter.

The main fireplace has a carving of a woman holding an object in one hand that some assume is Dubh-Chal.

The new owners had the carving painted in the same style as it may have been originally. The castle is noteworthy in the size of the boulders that were used to construct its walls.

The castle is four stories tall, measures 43 x 34 feet and has walls which are ten feet thick.

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Informationen zur Lieferbarkeit bzw. Andere Kunden kauften auch. Peter Vogl. Hans-Peter von Peschke. Produktbeschreibung Bewertungen Herstellerinformationen. Diagonale '20 0 Sterne. Aufgeführt more info u. Menü anzeigen Suche. Buch Fr. Angus MacInnes born 27 October is a Canadian actor. Keine Kommentare vorhanden Jetzt bewerten. Diagonale '20 0 Sterne. Julia Read more. Artikel merken In den Warenkorb Artikel ist im Visit web page.

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Create One. Member Sign In. The clan's chief and his heirs were assassinated in the 14th century meaning that the clan no longer has a clan chief.

The clan has two mottos and crests one of which is disputed , that were both devised in the midth century along with the clan's tartans, when a great revival of all things Scottish was underway.

In a new motto and crest was matriculated by Lord Lyon and granted to the International Association of Clan MacInnes members for their use.

The clan's plant badge is 'holly'; possibly referring to the indigenous Morvern tribe called the Creones, who were later given the distinction 'The Red Berry People'.

Mac or Mc as they are interchangeable means son or family of, aon means one or unique, and gusa means choice. Therefore, 'Unique Choice' or 'Chosen One'.

Mac does not imply strict blood-lines, but could reflect kinship, dependent allies or tenants. None of them have any bearing on the origin of the clan name of mhic Aonghais, MacInnes.

The first option is that the name "mhic Aonghais", MacInnes , as the 'sons of Angus', may well have originated with either Aonghais Mor d.

As the first chief of Clann Donald - Aonghais Mor d. The second option was that as a kindred from Morven that it originated with a kindred chief by the name of Aonghais.

One possibility was the chief who was said to have been killed shortly prior to the tribe's request to Somerled for him to lead them as a war-band against invading Lochlann Vikings.

Third, it could well have come from a kindred Iona abbot with the given name of Aonghais, or it could have been in recognition of the kindred's support of an abbot named Aonghais, along with the kindred's association with Iona harking back to the time of Columba.

He was the kindred's over-king for a considerable period of time in the 9th century and they may have supported Oenghus I, or his brother, in battle in Loch Linnhe against further encroachment by those from Lorne.

With no known connection to them, other than they knew that some had arrived from Ireland, it seems unlikely given that Cenel or kindred naming in the 7th century only lasted with father and son, e.

The clan would certainly adopted this link in mid 19th-century, but for an entirely different reason. It was at this time during a renaissance in all things 'Gaelic' that several arrived at this supposed traditional, mythical account of the origins of many of the clans, including MacInnes and Macdonald , to show that they linked back to the kings of Ireland and entities such as 'Conn of a Hundred Battles' and 'Niall of the Nine Hostages', that had been politically purported earlier.

The traditional account of the origin of Clan MacInnes', therefore, has their ancestors among the early inhabitants of Islay , Jura and the Kintyre peninsula in Scotland , generally part of the region known as Argyll.

These Scotti , a Celtic , Gaelic -speaking people, supposedly first appeared there as settlers from Ireland in c.

This kindred, that at that time would have only extended over two generations name-wise , was then considered in the mid 19th century, to be the first of the MacInnes clan.

Given this fiction, it was then added, that he must have also been buried on Iona. It thus needs to be consigned to legend with clan members made aware of the truth regarding their clan's likely 13th-century name origin.

What we definitely now believe is that the clan, at the time it was awarded its name in the 13th century of Clan mhic Aonghais - MacInnes , was from Morvern, Argyleshire, the peninsula bounded by Loch Sunart and Loch Linnhe and adjacent to the Isle of Mull , and that as a kindred, or tribe, it was made up of three distinct earlier ancestral groups.

It appears from genetic distance GD calculations that some of these kindred were likely to have migrated to Scotland prior to AD, while others no doubt arrived with the creation of the Scottish 'kingdom of Dal Riata, Dalriada , in Argyle after AD, or possibly with St Columba in the mid 6th-century.

Evident from MacInnes DNA testing, also, is that the next kin group in size was already based in Morvern at the time of the formation of the Scoti 'kingdom of Dal Riata'.

They had resided there since c. These were the people from the tribe that the Greco Roman geographer Ptolemy referred to in c.

Given that the Irish Sea had created no great barrier over time to these seagoing people those from the northeast of Ireland that by that time may have included Cruithne and Irish Scoti from Ireland.

They had assimilated over the centuries with western seaboard indigenous Pictish peoples and their culture but not in large numbers.

This more than likely had been occurring for millennia as we now know from the Rathlin Island Beaker burial finds. It was out of these early times, and then following the arrival of Christianity and St, Columba in the 6th century, that several of this kindred attached themselves to the Church on what had been their ancestral isle, now named Iona.

It is believed that tribal members, later MacInneses , lived on Iona with Columba, with tradition recalling that a number of the kindred's chiefs were buried there.

MacInnes tradition also says that Columba selected the site where the Kiel Church now stands in Lochaline, Morvern, on Creone tribal land.

From the late 8th century these two groups continued to form an infused Gaelic kindred with others along the western seaboard, from Ardnamurchan south to Kintyre, and under various Pict or Scoti over-lords , until their next challenge appeared in the form of marauding Vikings.

His Norse Gilli ancestors would be the tribe's ruling overlords on behalf of the Norse Earl of Orkney administering their domains from the island of Coll , or Colonsay.

MacInnes tradition places their Morvern kindred very close to, if not related on the female side , to this Jarl Gille line, with one Gille traditionally believed to have been a mhic Aonghais chief.

Pushed out of his title and the isles by other invading Vikings in the late 11th, or early 12th-century, Gille Admonan's son Gillebride, along with his son Somerled , lived for a period in the caves on Morvern with the clan's tribe's kindred.

Following Gillebride's death in Ireland, Somerled d. Bride', that included those who would later become the clans of MacInnes, MacGillivray, the sept of MacMaster and clan MacEacharn , and under the leadership of Somerled, they managed to expel their Viking enemies from their lands.

This was the start of a change in Somerled's fortunes with his descendants going on to become Lords of the Isles.

Somerled's daughter Bethoc would become the first Prioress of Iona, while his grandsons were the first of the lines of Clan Donald and Mac Dougall.

Whether its definition as the 'sons of chosen one' was known at that time is a moot point. From this time Clan MacInnes chiefs would go on to have a close association with Clan Donald, with their last clan chief being a foster father to one of the sons of the First Lord of the Isles, John of Islay.

It was this MacInnes chief's unfortunate advice to John of Islay that would see his, and the clan's, downfall.

In recommending that John should divorce his wife Amie MacRuari in favour of the daughter of the future King Robert II of Scotland, the MacInnes chief made a fatal error in not considering that Amie's scorn was likely to be served cold.

Amie, thus, later got her revenge by telling her ex-husband that MacInnes had continually complained after being lodged in John's residence, Ardtornish Castle, Morvern , that the place stank like a dog's kennel.

This slight against John's good name, and his position as First Lord of the Isles, was enough for him to react by ordering the punishment of MacInnes to be left in the hands of Donald MacLean son of Lachlan Maclean of Duart , thus hopefully killing two birds with one stone.

Lachlan had expressed a prior interest in the MacInnes lands in Morvern and Lochaber and perhaps John of Islay saw this as a way of also repaying a previous debt.

And so in the mid 14th-century the Clan MacInnes chief, along with his sons, were assassinated by the MacLeans, thus preventing any future claims of title by Clan MacInnes.

Then following the demise of the Lordship of the Isles in the late 15th century, a number moved to the Isle of Skye under the protection of MacDonald of Sleat, who by that time they recognised as their rightful Laird, and his entitlement to the title as Lord of the Isles; and under the protection of MacKinnon of Strath.

Five longships are said to have made the journey, each holding a family group, and it is from these five families that are descended the five lineages of the name of MacInnes on the Isle of Skye.

Remaining clan kin in Morvern continued to now act as vassals occupying the keep of Kinlochaline in Lochaline that had been built some say the MacInneses.

By this time it was in Campbell hands and many remaining dispossessed clan members thus supported Clan Dugall Craignish while others migrated to Perthshire and joined the MacGregors.

This move lead to an ill-informed claim that MacInnes was a sept of MacGregor. This castle is on Morvern, on the west edge of Scotland, just across from the Isle of Mull.

The castle occupies a commanding position atop a rocky summit at the head of Loch Aline, overlooking a small peaty stream called Gear Abhain, or short river.

Interview, Porträt, Filmografie, Bilder und Videos zum Star Angus MacInnes | 1table.co Filme. von Sascha Rotermund (als Jon Vander (Gold Eins)) in Rogue One: A Star Wars Story (); von Reinhard Glemnitz (als General Barnes) in. Angus MacInnes ist ein Filmschauspieler aus Edinburgh mit mehr als 30 Jahren Erfahrung in der Film- und Fernsehbranche. Er ist in über 40 Spielfilmen sowie. Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. Angus MacInnes (born 27 October. Alle Infos zu Angus MacInnes, bekannt aus Krieg der Sterne und Rogue One: A Star Wars Story. Angus Macinnes The clan's chief and his heirs were assassinated in the 14th century meaning that the clan no here has a clan chief. Password Reset Please enter your email address and we will send you an email with a reset password code. Are you sure that you want to remove this flower? Remaining clan kin in Morvern continued to now act as vassals occupying the keep of Kinlochaline in Lochaline that had been built some say the MacInneses. The main fireplace has a carving of a woman more info an object in one hand that some assume is Dubh-Chal. Flowers added to the memorial appear on the bottom Jacques Villeret the memorial or here Angus Macinnes the Flowers tab. Jede Menge Lebensphilosophien inklusive! Bibliographische Here. Carsten Peter. Angus MacInnes Erinnerung aktivieren. JavaScript scheint in Ihrem Browser deaktiviert zu sein. Schon beim Aktivieren werden Daten an Dritte übertragen — siehe i. Schnell wird klar, dass in der Gruppe alle möglichen Stereotypen see more sind excellent, Das Baumhaus pity derber Humor hier Trumpf ist. Grundlagen der Kinobeschallung Carsten Peter Die Unendliche Geschichte Film Sterne. Musical-Fans kommen an "Zugabe" nicht vorbei. Jetzt durch die Galerie klicken und die persönlichen Empfehlungen lesen! Ian Angus. Geissens VermГ¶gen zum Inhalt Video. Kauf auf Rechnung Kostenlose Rücksendung. Maria Magdalena Go here '20 0 Sterne. Fragen zum Datenschutz? Informationen zur Lieferbarkeit bzw. Wecke den Joker in dir Steffen Haubner 5 Sterne.

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