I've just listened to 'The Musical Map of Caithness' by Gordon Gunn & friends. (The friends include the poet and playwright George Gunn whose work I have admired for a long time.) It's excellent - it is sort of a 'travel book' with Celtic folk music, and introduces traditional Clan Gunn land / history / culture, given Caithness is a significant part of where the Clan Gunn began.
See - and it has samples -
I particularly liked tracks 15/16 where Neil M. Gunn is explored - being a Gunn, listening to Gunns explore the works of another Gunn was very 'post-modern'... And I also enjoyed tracks 19/20 which are about Old Pulteney whisky and the Pulteney Distillery. My reasons for that enjoyment I shall keep private but could be guessed...
The recently published journal (yes, 2013) of the Scottish Records Association has a detailed article on material which is discussed in the 'Appendix' of Thomas Sinclair's The Gunns and part of which I have called the 1868 and 1870 trees of Aeneas Gunn of Edinburgh. The article is called ''Beyond Rubies and Pearls and Diamonds'; a Manuscript Collection Recovered' and is by Peter Gunn of South Australia. I note that a Clan Gunn history is in this collection, as well as three draft family trees of which, as said, I have examined two. The provenance of the documents is beyond question as the material is held by the family of Aeneas Gunn of Edinburgh.
The idea that all Clan Gunn history and all Clan Gunn genealogy is known, is wrong - here is material briefly seen in the 1890s and which is now able to be fully explored...