We have searched for business suppliers in Dumfries, Dumfriesshire a town with an approximate population of 32,914 , and have found 6 suppliers of services such as Wall Art, & Accountants in Dumfries and have listed them below split into the type of service that they provide.
If you know of any more suppliers of business related services, either matching the list of 2 services we already have or new services, in Dumfries that you can recommend please contact us and we will look at adding them to this page.
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Accountants based in Dumfries
( Last Checked/Updated : 2021-02-07 07:13:01)
( Last Checked/Updated : 2020-12-15 14:17:01)
( Last Checked/Updated : 2021-04-05 10:49:01)
( Last Checked/Updated : 2020-10-16 08:25:01)
( Last Checked/Updated : 2021-03-21 19:13:01)
Interior Decorating Art in Dumfries
(Last Checked : 2021-04-11 10:13)
Business Gift Ideas in Dumfries
Dumfries (/dʌmˈfriːs/ (listen) dum-FREESS; Scots: Dumfries; possibly from Scottish Gaelic: Dùn Phris) is a market town and former royal burgh within the Dumfries and Galloway council area of Scotland. It is located near the mouth of the River Nith into the Solway Firth. Dumfries is the traditional county town of the historic county of Dumfriesshire. Dumfries is nicknamed Queen of the South. The nickname has also given name to the town's professional football club. People from Dumfries are known colloquially in Scots language as Doonhamers.
There are at least three theories on the etymology of the name. One is that the name Dumfries originates from the Scottish Gaelic name Dùn Phris which means "Fort of the Thicket". Another is that it comes from a Brittonic cognate of the alleged Gaelic derivation (Welsh Din Prys). Dumfries may be the same place as Penprys, which is mentioned in an awdl by Taliesin, and suggests that the first element may have originally been pen, "summit, head" (Welsh pen). According to a third theory, the name is a corruption of two Old English or Old Norse words which mean "the Friars’ Hill"; those who favour this idea allege the formation of a religious house near the head of what is now the Friars’ Vennel. If the name were English or Norse, however, the expected form would have the elements in reversed orientation (compare Clarendon). A Celtic derivation is therefore preferred. Moreover, the Brittonic element drum, meaning "ridge", and the Gaelic elements druim, which means the same, and dronn-, "a hump", have all been suggested as an explanation of the first element.
The above introduction to Dumfries uses material from the Wikipedia article 'Dumfries' and is used under licence.