We have searched for business suppliers in Arbroath, Angus a town with an approximate population of 23,902 , and have found 2 suppliers of services such as Wall Art, Business Gifts & Accountants in Arbroath and have listed them below, we hope to add more in the near future.
If you know of any more suppliers of business related services, either matching the list of 3 services we already have or new services, in Arbroath that you can recommend please contact us and we will look at adding them to this page.
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Accountants based in Arbroath
( Last Checked/Updated : 2021-07-29 13:52:47)
Wall Art in Arbroath
(Last Checked : 2021-09-23 04:30)
Business Gift Ideas in Arbroath
Arbroath (/ɑːrˈbroʊθ/) or Aberbrothock (Scottish Gaelic: Obar Bhrothaig [ˈopəɾ ˈvɾo.ɪkʲ]) is a former royal burgh and the largest town in the council area of Angus, Scotland, with a population of 23,902. It lies on the North Sea coast some 16 miles (25.7 km) ENE of Dundee and 45 miles (72.4 km) SSW of Aberdeen. There is evidence of Iron Age settlement, but its history as a town began with the founding of Arbroath Abbey in 1178. It grew much during the Industrial Revolution through the flax and then the jute industry and the engineering sector. A new harbour created in 1839; by the 20th century, Arbroath was one of Scotland's larger fishing ports. It is notable for the Declaration of Arbroath and the Arbroath smokie. Arbroath Football Club holds the world record for the number of goals scored in a professional football match: 36–0 against Aberdeen Bon Accord in the Scottish Cup in 1885.
The earliest recorded name was 'Aberbrothock', referring to the Brothock Burn that runs through the town. The prefix Aber derived either from the Gaelic 'Obair', or the earlier Brythonic term Aber for confluence or river mouth. The name Aberbrothock was spelt numerous ways. The earliest manuscripts available have it as "Abirbrothoke" (in a letter to Edward I confirming the Treaty of Salisbury, which agreed that the Queen regnant, Margaret, Maid of Norway would marry Edward I) and "Aberbrothok" (in a subsequent letter of consent to the marriage). In the Declaration of Arbroath, it is seen as "Abirbrothoc". Early maps show a number of variants including Aberbrothock, Aberbrothik, Aberbrothick, and Aberbrothwick.
The above introduction to Arbroath uses material from the Wikipedia article 'Arbroath' and is used under licence.