By Lauchie MacLellan, John Shaw, Alistair MacLeod
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Driving through Dunvegan today it is evident that the active farming ceased decades ago: fields have grown in under pasture spruce; some outbuildings are not kept up. The frame houses, many of them immaculately maintained and now standing alone, reflect the conversion that took place during Lauchie’s lifetime from a traditional subsistence economy to one based outside the community. If one takes a closer look at the outlines of fields and the clearly visible building foundations, however, it requires no great effort to picture the farming, fishing, and woodlot activities that were the mainstay of the “patchwork” economy that evolved with the first settler families.
Chan e òrain luaidh a bhiodh iad a’ gabhail idir. Tha cuimhn’ a’m air aon froilig shnìomh a bh’ann agus bha mo mhàthair ann. Thug mise suas i ‘s chaidh mi ‘sin dh’a h-iarraidh feasgar. Agus bha seann bhoireannach a-staigh far an robh an fhroilig-shnìomh: Màiri Iain ‘ac Dhòmhnaill Dhuinn. Agus tha cuimhn’ a’m – cha mhór nach fhaic mi i. ” Ghabh i an t-òran ud. Agus bha i cumail a’ chloimhe a’ dol dhan t-snìomh ris a’ chaoin. Bha ’chaoin a’ freagairt dha na … is sunnd an òrain a’ freagairt dha. Agus nuair a chitheadh tu dh’fhaoidte leth-dusan cuibhle a’ falbh – a h-uile gin dhiubh gabhail an fhuinn, ghabhadh is’ an ceathramh a’ sin – ‘s e rud caran bòidheach a bh’ann ri fhaicinn.
Jessie’s father, another Archibald MacLellan (Gilleasbuig mac an Tàilleir), was evidently one of the most highly respected settlers of his generation, and there are numerous references to him in printed sources. At the age of ten he left Buorblach, Morar (also near the mouth of the Morar River), where his family was said to have lived for generations. 29 After settling for a time on the mainland at South River, near Antigonish, the family moved to Broad Cove in 1820. Archibald was especially noted for his skill and success at fishing, and for his intellectual gifts (Mac Dougall 1972, 372).