5 reviews of Scottish Parliament Building in English
I have been here a few
times to discuss and receive assistances concerning me and my now dead
sister being subject to Clerical and Institutional Child Rape by
the Non Catholic Establishments here in Scotland for me between 1969 and 1981.
I do not know when my sister's ordeals began and ended as a child but I do know
for a fact that neither of us were left to recover at any stage through our
lives as we and many others know many V.I.P.'s (Very Important Paedophiles).
We were also subject to Pin Down by the Home office and senior members of the Church and the Child care services by means of medicating us with psychiatric medications. This has always been an opportunity for psychiatry to test drugs for their sponsors i.e. Eli Lilly and Novartis and Glaxo Smith Kline to mention just a few.
The health services mainly psychiatry then can justify the existence of mental illness as they would have the general population see it again for monetary gains and to maintain and elevate their social status.
The majority of conditions today mainly relate to poverty poor diet no justice and inequality and drugs misuse as those other drug pushers are no different and just as unscrupulous.
I have provided a link to a blog entitled Coblehaugh with more details about my treatment in care.
If you read to the end of the blog you will see that my opinion of the MSP's that work here is still under review so I have given it one star to facilitate this post.
I was disappointed when I first saw the building. 'Is it the Parliament?', I asked my friend staring in disbelief at the weird architecture. I have always imagined Parliament buildings to be somewhat grandiose. One of my friends on her first visit to Edinburgh wasn't impressed either and said that the outside decoration reminded her of guns. One can employ a lot of imagination when trying to decipher the art deco construction of the Spanish architect, however, when I had the chance to enter the building I was really impressed by the amount of light coming into the Chamber room and must say that I really liked the building inside more than its outside image.
Having worked in the Scottish Parliament I can vouch that this building is more spectacular in than out. A-symetrical corridors, ornate detail, views of Arthurs' Seat, beautiful granit flooring, shiny wood furnishings and an impressive Garden Lobby (which seems to be filled with sunlight even on a cloudy day), this building is a must-see. Get a tour if you can.
Opened in October 2004, the Scottish Parliament Building has been the topic of much debate and controversy. Costing more than ten times the initial budget and opening three years later than scheduled, it prompted a major public enquiry into its construction. Its location was questioned from the outset, as was the choice of architect and design. Despite these issues, the building as attracted much international acclaim and won numerous awards, including the Stirling Prize, one of the most important British architectural awards. Guided tours a regularly run through this complex and fascinating building, and are defiantly worth while. The Canongate Wall, situated outside the building as you walk up Canongate, has numerous quotes from celebrated Scots writers and poets inscribed in stones set into the wall. A slow stroll past is a great way to finish off a days exploration of Scottish politics, architecture and identity.
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