They are the most powerful and influential people in Scotland.

The 100 names cut across all fields including politics, art, religion and literature and exercise their power in all kinds of ways.

Here is the last group, numbers 91-100. To see the other groups, please click on the links below.

Scotland's Power100 1-10
Scotland's Power100 11-20
Scotland's Power100 21-30
Scotland's Power100 31-40
Scotland's Power100 41-50
Scotland's Power100 51-60
Scotland's Power100 61-70
Scotland's Power100 71-80
Scotland's Power100 81-90

91 Nick Barley

As Director of the Edinburgh International Book Festival since 2009, Barley is custodian of the largest and most prestigious book festival in world. Under his guidance, the festival continues to grow and flourish, offering an eye-watering range of writers and events.

Thanks to him, for three weeks of the year Edinburgh becomes a vortex of literary activity, drawing writers and visitors from all over the world and its own doorstep.

High point: George R R Martin's and Haruki Murakami's appearance at the festival this summer.

92 Chris and Colin Weir

The influence of the lottery-winning couple on the referendum campaign is undeniable.

Just before the vote in September, the couple from Largs in Ayrshire, who won £161 million in the EuroMillions draw in 2011, handed over £1m to the SNP, taking the total they have donated to the party to £3 million. They may not have helped win a Yes vote, but their influence is likely to go on with their charitable trust which funds health, sport, cultural, recreational and animal welfare projects.

Least likely to say: "You said how much?"

93 Richard Holloway

The former Bishop of Edinburgh arguably became even more of a spiritual leader when he stepped down, a move prompted by his personal doubts about faith.

In questioning the traditional Christian belief in God in such thought-provoking books as Godless Morality and Doubts and Loves: What Is Left Of Christianity, he has helped church-goers and agnostics to clarify their thoughts and decide whether they think God exists, and to what extent that matters. Could anything be more important?

Watch out for: Another book is in the pipeline for 2015.

94 Hugh Andrew

Publisher of Birlinn Books, which he founded in 1992, he has single-handedly raised the profile of Scottish history, culture and popular fiction by his dedication to work from these parts.

The son of a Paisley vet, and educated at Glasgow and Oxford, he has transformed the nation's bookshelves with works on everything from art to maps and cookery. Birlinn now encompasses the imprints Polygon, Mercat Press and John Donald. Between them they produce around 100 titles a year.

High point: Publishing Alexander McCall Smith.

95 Paul Bush

The Commonwealth Games, the Ryder Cup, the 700th anniversary of the Battle of Bannockburn... the 56-year-old chief operating officer of EventScotland had an integral role in them all. Using his
extensive list of private and public, national and international partners, he will be just as busy next year, with more major sporting events in Scotland, including golf's Open Championship.

Watch out for: The Brit awards coming to Scotland one day under Bush's guidance - he was the man who brought the MTV awards back to Scottish soil.

96 Stewart Regan

As chief executive of the Scottish Football Association, 50-year-old Regan has had his critics, but he is now being given some credit for his thoughtful innovations.

Previously chief executive of Yorkshire County Cricket Club, he arrived in the job in the tumultuous period during which Rangers went into administration then liquidation, but he has been determined to bring change to Scottish football. He declined to consign Henry McLeish's 2010 review to a locker-room drawer and is serious about doing more to encourage young domestic talent.

Watch out for: His strategy, Scotland United, a 2020 Vision, bearing fruit.

97 James Kelman

Our foremost literary figure, though by no means the most famous. Kelman's highly distinctive work was electrifying from the start, books such as Greyhound for Breakfast and The Busconductor Hines ushering in a new style of writing that was to influence the likes of Irvine Welsh and change forever the face of Scottish fiction.

The Glasgow-born author is the only Scot ever to win the Booker Prize, with How Late It Is, How Late, and he regularly appears on the shortlist of the Man Booker International Prize as the sole British writer of that calibre.

Watch out for: He should be nominated for the Nobel Prize.

98 Rob Woodward

A member of the TV generation who has become one of the most influential figures in TV in Scotland, the 55-year-old chief executive of STV has sought to exert his company's reach and influence in new ways with the launch of Scotland's first local station in Glasgow in June.

The success of the venture is still to be proved, although STV has also made bids for local ­television licences in Aberdeen, Ayr and Dundee.

Greatest achievement: Turning round STV when it was ailing.

99 William McIlvanney

Author of powerful novels such as The Big Man, Docherty and The Kiln, McIlvanney is the quiet, dark voice of post-industrial working-class Scotland. Kilmarnock-born, the son of an ex-miner, he was a teacher before devoting himself to writing. He has been called the godfather of Scottish crime fiction, though none of his successors has yet matched him.

Only a few of his works fall into an area close to crime, and even these - Laidlaw, The Papers of Tony Veitch and Strange Loyalties - are more concerned with philosophy and history than clues and culprits.

High point: The recent republication of part of his backlist by Canongate.

100 Pete Irvine

The writer and event organiser's influence is widespread: you will probably have been to an event organised by him or visited a place recommended by him in his iconic guide, Scotland the Best.

It was Irvine, 66, who created the concept of Edinburgh's Hogmanay, which has gone on to become one of the biggest parties in the world. He is the managing director of Unique Events and has close links with government, councils and the private sector.

Least likely to: Receive an invitation to Aberdeen any time soon. He controversially left the city out of his 100 must-see sights
of Scotland.