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The name Ingliston either means the "settlement of the Inglis Family" or "English town".
From 1973 to 2005, a Sunday market was held at Ingliston. It was of one of the biggest open air markets in Europe. For many years, a feature of the market was a 550 cm (18 ft)-tall statue of King Kong by Nicholas Monro.
Ingliston Golf Club first appeared in the 1930s. The 18-hole parkland course closed in the 1960s and is now the site of the Royal Highland Show Ground. 
Park and Ride
In 2006, the Ingliston Park and Ride site was opened and is one of a network of park and ride service around Edinburgh. A new tram stop on the Airport - York Place route operated by Edinburgh Trams opened at the end of May 2014.
|Preceding station||Edinburgh Trams||Following station|
towards York Place
- Bell, Raymond MacKean Literary Corstorphine: A reader's guide to West Edinburgh, Leamington Books, Edinburgh 2017
- Bell, Raymond MacKean (2017). Literary Corstorphine: A reader's guide to West Edinburgh. Edinburgh: Leamington Books. ISBN 9780244644406.
- "RHC racetrack - 50 years in pole position" (Press release). Royal Highland Centre. 8 December 2014. Archived from the original on 17 February 2015. Retrieved 17 February 2015.
- "Ingliston to shut down after bid to find new home stalls". Edinburgh Evening News. Johnston Press. 24 September 2005. Retrieved 17 February 2015.
- Noszlopy, George T. (1998). Public Sculpture of Birmingham including Sutton Coldfield. Public Sculpture of Britain. 2. Liverpool University Press. p. 170. ISBN 0-85323-682-8.
- "Ingliston Golf Club", "Golf’s Missing Links".
- Ingliston Park & Ride information on Edinburgh Trams
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