Carnegie Tartan

It is believed that the Carnegie Tartan is linked to Carnegie, the Scottish family of Carnegie. The Carnegie family, originally located in Fife, Scotland, was an influential and powerful clan in Scotland in the Middle Ages. The Carnegie was named for the area of Carmyllie, Angus. The family who adopted the name came under the previous name of Blanchard which was also in Angus. The Balinhards are listed in documents that date back to 1230. The Carnegie tartan consists of navy, red-black, green and black. The roots of the clan are traced back to the 12th century in the beginning which is when its members were able to play an important part in Scottish history as well as supporting Robert the Bruce during the Wars of Scottish Independence.
Carnegie Tartan has a mix of green, blue and red colours that create an attractive and lively design. The colours are believed to be representative of nature's beauty in Scotland as well as the strength and loyalty of the Carnegie family. This Carnegie Tartan is used by those belonging to the Carnegie family as well as people who have Scottish roots and wish to honour the Carnegie clan's past and customs. In the present, the Carnegie Tartan remains a favourite option for people who wish to celebrate the spirit of their Scottish heritage and show the pride they feel in their Scottish heritage. It can be displayed as a garment of clothing, as a part of the decor for the home or as a component of a selection of Scottish tartans The Carnegie Tartan represents a representation of Scotland's rich heritage and rich culture.