They wowed crowds of 50,000 fans under the shadow of Stirling Castle, bringing the curtain down on their 45-year reign as Scotland’s Gaelic heroes.

It seemed a fitting farewell for the band, long after it all began on the Isles of Skye way back in 1973. There were cheers, and not a few tears. Anyone who saw Malcolm Jones hiding his eyes behind his guitar at the end will tell you how emotional it all got.

The whole two days, the build-up, the aftermath was captured on Camera by Blazing Griffin, the BAFTA-winning Glasgow digital entertainment company, for a movie marking the end of the era.

It is released this month, with its world premiere at the Royal Glasgow Concert Hall on August 17. Tickets are already on sale, going fast.

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But in a twist, for one final, final picture, band-members have decided to make it even more personal by appearing on stage on last night, to be interviewed in a Q&A session hosted by broadcaster Roddy Hart.

The occasion should prove a thrilling fond farewell not just for the band, but those who have followed their journey across the decades with songs from Loch Lomond to Heart of Olden Glory.

Founding band member Rory Macdonald said: “It’s the love of performing that kept the group going for over 45 years. Our farewell performance brought all this to a close - a shared, visceral experience that will stay with us forever.

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"In many ways our bond with the fans has been our success - and the film illustrates this throughout.”

Blazing Griffin MD Naysun Alaw-Carew said: “It’s been an emotional ride working with Runrig. It’s been an honour to work on this.”