The event aims to show support for independence ahead of the 2014 referendum. So, to help you prepare for the big event, here are 10 tracks about Scotland and independence.
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Flower of Scotland
The Band of the Scots Guards
Written by Roy Williamson of The Corries in 1967, this unofficial national anthem is about the Scots victory over the English at the Battle of Bannockburn.
Will Ye No Come Back Again
Set to a traditional folk tune, the lyrics were written by Carolina Oliphant (Lady Nairne). The track is about the aftermath of the 1745 Jacobite Rising and is traditionally used as a song of farewell.
I'm Set Free
The Velvet Underground
The track is taken from the band's 1968 self-titled third album and features John Cale's replacement, Doug Yule. In 2003 the album came 314th in Rolling Stone's 500 Greatest Albums of All Time list.
Scots Wha Hae
The Cape Town Highlanders
Penned by Robert Burns, the lyrics are written in the form of a speech given by Robert the Bruce before the Battle of Bannockburn.
First published in 1841 in Vocal Melodies of Scotland, the track has been covered by performers, including AC/DC, Billy Haley and the Comets, Runrig, the Mudmen and jazz singer Maxine Sullivan.
I'm Gonna Be (500 Miles)
Appearing on the 1988 album Sunshine on Leith, the song reached number 3 in the US chart in 1993 after featuring in the film Benny and Joon. It's also been adopted as a theme song by Scots football fans.
The Rowan Tree
The King's Own Scottish Borderers Military Band
First recorded by Carolina Oliphant (Lady Nairne) in 1822, this traditional Scottish folk song uses the Rowan tree as a symbol of home and comfort.
The De'il's Awa Wi the Exciseman
Written by Robert Burns in 1792, the song is about a community who revel in the absence of their loathed exciseman. Burns worked as an exciseman from 1789 until his death in 1796.
State of Independence
Originally written by Jon Anderson and Vangelis, Summer's 1982 cover became a UK top 20 hit. It features an all-star choir, including Michael Jackson, Stevie Wonder and Eric Clapton on guitar.
Scotland the Brave
The Scottish Bagpipes Highland Pipes
The Scotland squad used this song as its national anthem for the 1982, 1986 and 1990 World Cup. In 2006 it came second to Flower of Scotland in a poll of the nation's favourite unofficial anthems.