This circle is much better known as Innesmill. Leave the Fochabers to Llanbryde road, A96, at the signposted Urquhart junction. Thru the village, thru the next crossroads, pull into the side and the site is to the left (the west). The other fieldnotes explain the lay out.
Not the most spectacular of sites, but a welcoming one nonetheless.
Spent a pleasant lunch hour here, and although ruined, enough remains to give you a sense of what was. As ever, its all about the view.
Plenty of fallen stone in the long grass & hedge to keep you guessing, and what appears to be an outlier to the NW in the direction of the farm house. Although with my eyesight, and the crappy camera I was using from work, it may be a a tree stump or gatepost!
Easy parking, just off some quiet (although fast) lanes, and in most maps.
If you dare to walk three times round the remains of this stone circle at midnight, the devil will appear.
(noted by Grinsell in his 'Folklore of Prehistoric Sites in Britain. He gives the name 'Deil's Stanes' with 'Nine Stanes' as an alternative name. Canmore denies that anyone knew any local names in the 60s/70s - but with such a wealth, surely this cannot be true?! It's officially known as the Standing Stones of Urquhart stone circle now.)
'In the midst of Fife's tastefully controlled countryside, we are plunged into another age.
Suffered to remain as a decorative feature in Fife's improved landscape are the bulky megaliths of a Bronze Age stone circle. These alternating pink and grey granite boulders were erected when in Egypt pharaohs were building pyramids. The magic of this Pagan temple of the Sun and Moon persisted into Christian times : ancient gods are remembered in the popular name for the monument - 'The De'il's Stanes'