The City CentreLocated on the north bank of the River Clyde and bounded by the M8, Glasgow's City Centre has a grid structure, unlike a lot of others in the UK.
Everywhere ElseNorth of The River Clyde Blythswood Hill Immediately west of the City Centre. Made up of lots of lovely Georgian townhouses that have been converted into plush offices, so very few people actually live there. Knightswood A suburban area that also includes Blairdardie. Home to the Dance School of Scotland, a government-funded performing arts school in the vein of La Guardia Arts in New York. Kelvinside
"My loafers are pan, I'm a Kelvin-bred man."Frankie Boyle as being "like Blade Runner without the special effects". Known for pioneering many technological advances in industry, particularly ironmaking. It also pioneered industrial decline. This began when the coal was exhausted in the 1930s, long before it set in anywhere else. Cumbernauld
"What's it called?"Craig Ferguson, who once told an Edinburgh audience that the key to understanding Cumbernauld is that the residents want to move to Glasgow. East Kilbride Located about 10 miles south of the City Centre. Started life as a small village but was named Scotland's first New Town in 1947, and was subsequently developed to cope with the population overspill caused by The Blitz. As a result, it was considered quite a trendy place to live in The '60s, however it's since become a bit tired and worn out. Nicknamed "Polomint City" for its proliferation of roundabouts and home to Scotland's largest shopping centre. A few famous residents over the years have been Kate Dickie, TV presenters Lorraine Kelly, Kirsty Young and Aztec Camera frontman Roddy Frame. Hamilton Home to a horse racing course, and a vaguely phallic looking mausoleum which at one point held the world record for the longest echo in a manmade structure. Uddingston Bothwell's downmarket neighbour. Home to the Tunnock's factory - You can smell the marshmallows as you drive past it.