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Tipperary County Tartan

Journey through time and tradition with the Tipperary County Tartan. Designed in 1997 by Polly Kitteridge for the House of Edgar, it embodies County Tipperary's rich history. Nestled in Ireland's Munster province, Tipperary is steeped in legend, once ruled by Gaelic clans like the O'Briens and MacCarthys. The iconic Rock of Cashel served as their seat of power. In 1210, Norman invaders reshaped Tipperary's fate, turning it into a battleground of shifting allegiances and politics. The Norman conquest led to the establishment of the Earls of Ormond in 1328, heralding a new era for Tipperary as a palatine county. Over time, Tipperary has shown resilience amid war and revolution while maintaining its reputation for agricultural excellence. Its cultural contributions, including the creation of the iconic song 'It’s a Long Way to Tipperary,' have inspired artists worldwide, making it a beacon of cultural heritage.
Indulge your senses in the mesmerizing hues and intricate patterns of the Tipperary County Tartan. A striking red background sets the stage for thick, distinguished stripes of black and green, weaving a tale of tradition and elegance. Each thread meticulously woven to perfection, ensuring authenticity and precision in every stitch. Whether adorning a kilt, skirt, or tartan fabric, the Tipperary County Tartan exudes sophistication and charm, making a statement that resonates with aficionados of Scottish culture worldwide.
At Scottish Kilt, we are dedicated to preserving and celebrating the rich heritage of Scottish culture through our diverse range of products. From kilts and skirts to tartan fabrics, hats, and accessories, we offer an extensive selection crafted with passion and expertise. Our commitment to quality is evident in every item, meticulously crafted from premium acrylic wool to ensure durability and comfort. Whether you're a seasoned Highlander or a newcomer to the world of tartans, Scottish Kilt welcomes you to explore our collection and embrace the timeless allure of Scottish tradition.