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Today it stands as the proud home of citizens practicing over 20 world religions, with Christianity being its most predominant faith, evident in the abundance of beautiful churches and cathedrals dotted around the area.Designed by some of the world’s most eminent architects, from George Gilbert Scott to Charles Rennie Mc Kintosh, exploring Glasgow’s churches makes for an enthralling and extraordinary day out in the UK.The contest - with Labour defending a 13,500 majority - is a two-horse race and defeat by the Scottish National Party could prove terminal to Mr Brown's leadership.The HFE bill will now complete its final stages in the autumn, but the church is determined that the issue will not be swept under the carpet.The only Medieval cathedral to have remained intact after the Protestant Reformation in 1560, the church is named after St Mungo, the founder and patron saint of Glasgow, a 6th century apostle said to have performed four miracles which led to the city’s formation.In the lower crypt visitors can find the tomb of the saint, as well as various beautiful chapels and quiet prayer areas.Grand and imposing to look at, the cathedral is a prime example of Scottish Gothic architecture, with its ornate facade of high windows and soaring towers creating a dramatic silhouette on the city’s horizon.
Harriet Harman, Labour's deputy leader, Des Browne, the Defence Secretary, Douglas Alexander, the International Development Secretary, David Cairns, the Scottish Secretary, Tom Harris, a junior transport minister, and Labour whips Frank Roy and Tommy Mc Evoy, have all passed through.
The information contained in the original death registers can be quite minimal, and varies from parish to parish and indeed over time within each parish.
At best, a death, burial or funeral register will record the following: Images of the Catholic registers for baptisms (to 1913), marriages (to 1938) and deaths (to 1963) can be purchased on Scotlands People website.
The Lib Dems were on nine per cent and the Conservatives on seven per cent.
Many of the records for Scottish Catholic parishes, together with some Catholic cemetery records, have been digitally imaged.