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Martin’s Stane (St Martin’s Stone) is a weathered Class II Pictish symbol stone (6th-7th century CE) that was discovered in a kirkyard during the 19th century and re-erected in the middle of a field near Balluderon Farm (Strathmartine, Angus – north of Dundee, Scotland).
Plate LXVII from The Sculptured Stones of Scotland vol. 1, (1856) shows only one side is carved with 2 horseriders, a serpent atop a z-rod symbol and a strange beastie, which can be seen in Madcap.
The stone is associated with a tale involving a farmer who had nine daughters that were killed one by one by a dragon. The blacksmith Martin loved one of the girls and chased it around the Strathmartine district with a hammer. He finally smashed the worm’s head on this very stone.
Lumix FZ200 photos taken June 2017 and processed in 3DF Zephyr Free.