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Glenluce shown within Dumfries and Galloway
|OS grid reference|
|Civil parish||Old Luce, Wigtownshire|
|Council area||Dumfries and Galloway|
|Lieutenancy area||Wigtown (otherwise Wigtownshire)|
|Sovereign state||United Kingdom|
|Post town||NEWTON STEWART|
|UK Parliament||Dumfries and Galloway|
|Scottish Parliament||Galloway and West Dumfries|
Glenluce Village (Gaelic: Clachan Ghlinn Lus, pronounced [kɫ̪axan ɣliɲˈɫ̪us̪]) is situated in the Civil Parish of Old Luce, Wigtownshire, in Wigtownshire, within the District Council Region of Dumfries and Galloway, is located on the A75 road between Stranraer and Newton Stewart.
Glenluce (Old Luce) has a Community Council.
Its main centre runs along the main street, which until recently was relatively busy until the bypass was built.
There is a general store, two hotels, two caravan parks and a town hall.
Each year around September, there is a vehicle show in the nearby Park of Glenluce Park where people show off anything from vintage tractors to the most recent cars.
Rev Tom McWhirter is the minister of Old Luce Parish Church.
Castle of Park
The Castle of Park is a 16th century L-plan tower house near Glenluce in Wigtownshire. The last Abbot of Glenluce Abbey gave the lands of Park to his son, Thomas Hay, and in 1590 he built the Tower House.
It was repaired by Historic Scotland and now leased to the Landmark Trust.
The Robert the Bruce Trail
Robert the Bruce stopped for a rest at Glenluce.
To follow "The Robert the Bruce Trail" see the map 
- (Robert Chambers, William Chambers, The gazetteer of Scotland, Vol. 1, Edinburgh, 1844, p. 500, p. 748–749)
- "Caledonia" Vol.III by George Chalmers, London, printed 1824., p.441
- National Records of Scotland. GALLOVIDIAE Pars Occidentalior, in qua VICECOMITATUS VICTONIENSIS cum Regalitate Glenlucensi
- Parish Lists of Wigtownshire. AD1684 p.10 http://archive.org/stream/parishlistsofwig72scot#page/10/mode/2up
- Robert Chambers, William Chambers, The gazetteer of Scotland, Vol. II, Edinburgh, 1844, p. 500 & p.749, http://archive.org/stream/gazetteerofscov21838cham#page/n7/mode/2up
- A Topographical Dictionary of Scotland, by Samuel Lewis. 1846
- The Robert the Bruce Trail http://www.sulwathconnections.org/uploads/reports/Leaflet2010.pdf
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