A north-east family has been reunited with treasured diaries penned by a relative as he risked life and limb during the First World War.
They travelled thousands of miles from home to the Highlands, and played a vital part in bringing the Great War to an end.
An online auction of four historic WWI German warships lying on the Orkney seabed has attracted massive global interest – including one from an artist keen to create an underwater gallery.
An £800,000 marketing ploy to flog four First World War German shipwrecks - on eBay - in the week of centenary commemorations has been condemned as “in bad taste", "mercenary" and "crass”.
One Saturday night during the Great War, a youngster called Jimmy Scott and a friend bought some bottles of “porter ale” in the Aberdeenshire village of Methlick.
By the autumn of 1918, many of the Allied combatants were weary of the endless slaughter and shelling which encapsulated their day-to-day lives in the Great War.
An Aberdeen University law graduate is investigating the possibility that members of his family fought on both sides in the Great War.
Diaries penned by a north-east soldier, which offer a fascinating insight into the First World War, have been rescued from a skip and put on public display.
It is rich in military tradition and history.
Moray residents are being encouraged to search out family heirlooms dating from World War I to help stock a display marking the centenary of the conflict.
A bronze figure depicting a soldier from the Great War sold for nearly £30,000 yesterday at a London auction house.