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Dullatur, North Lanarkshire

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Dullatur, North Lanarkshire

Dullatur is a village (population 520) within the vicinity of Cumbernauld, Scotland. Its name is anglicised from the Gaelic "Dubh Leitir", which means dark slope. The route of the Antonine Wall passes just to the north of Dullatur, and a Roman camp was sited on the line of the wall at nearby Croy Hill. The development of the village owed much to the creation of the Glasgow-Edinburgh railway line, with a station sited in Dullatur in 1842 to encourage commuters to settle there.
Post townGLASGOW
Administrative CountyNorth Lanarkshire
Traditional CountyDunbartonshire
OS GridNS7476
OS Settlement ClassificationOther settlement (village, hamlet etc)
Region
CountryScotland
Police AuthorityStrathclyde
Fire and Rescue AuthorityStrathclyde
Fire and Rescue AuthorityStrathclyde
Ambulance AuthorityScottish
Population520
 

Dullatur, North Lanarkshire in John Bartholomew's "Gazetteer of the British Isles" (1887)

Dullatur, tract of low land, and ry. sta., on N. border of Cumbernauld par., Dumbartonshire, 12¾ miles NB. of Glasgow; in the vicinity of sta. are Dullatur Villas, erected in 1875-76, round the old mansions of Dykehead and Dullatur.

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