Your pictures of Scotland: 18 - 25 November

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Sunlight streaming through the trees in New Lanark prompted Gordon Heaney, from Hamilton, to get his camera out of his bag. If you want to let us know what you think of this week's pictures, go to http://www.facebook.com/bbcscotlandnews
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Kate Deans watched as moss grew from an old plank of wood near a pond in her garden in the Campsie Hills.
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Grace wore Pudsey ears for Children in Need while dad Dougie Ferguson, from Mauchline, took the picture.
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A helicopter flight over Glasgow afforded Vic Sharp, from Midlothian, an aerial view of the River Clyde from the "Squinty bridge" to the shipyards.
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The Brocken Spectre on the summit of Ben Cruachan is actually Andrew Collins's wife.
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The Big Wheel in George Square, Glasgow, was lit up for the festive season. Photo by Norman Young.
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Andrew Lumsden, from Edinburgh, said he felt like an amateur with his 'point and shoot' camera next to the array of tripods and SLRs on Calton Hill.
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Low winter sun cast long shadows from the National Monument on Calton Hill, Edinburgh. Lisa Jones was 'out for a wander' when she took the photo.
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Chimney pots in Stockbridge were snapped by Andy Archer from Edinburgh.
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A breezy boat trip on the River Forth with a stop at Incholm Island was enjoyed by Lucy Flaherty, Claire Chalmers, Stephen Cotter and Pete McLaren.
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Greenock Custom House is the backdrop for Andy Scott's sculpture 'Ginger'. Tam Nugent, from Inverkip, said the work depicts a cart horse which drowned in a local harbour in the 1890s.
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Glencairn tower block in Motherwell was demolished. Neil McKellar looked on as the building toppled.
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The weather was good for Scott and his friends, from Edinburgh, as they walked along Cairnsmore of Fleet, Newton Stewart.
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Mike Brooke, from Glasgow, said the Riverside Museum looks 'even more surreal at night'.
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A mountain hare was visible given the lack of snow at the end of Jock's Road at the head of Glen Callater. Jim Braid, from Kintore, said the hare eventually ran off.

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