This National Trust for Scotland film shows the visitor centre at the Culloden Moor battlefield site while construction work was in progress. The centre, costing £9 million, opened in 2008.
Culloden was the last battle fought on British soil, on 16 April 1746, when the Hanoverian government troops defeated the Jacobite Stuarts. The site attracts over 200,000 visitors a year, and for some it is a pilgrimage.
Alexander Bennett, project manager, says: "We're going to be telling the story based on facts, impartially. We're not saying Bonnie Prince Charlie was right; we not saying the Duke of Cumberland was right. The visitor can make up their own mind."
Gareth Hoskins, architect, says: "Rather than creating a building that has an exhibition put into it, we're making it an experience, almost reverential. This is a site where there are over 2,000 people buried."
Craig Collinson, director, Culloden Battle Re-enactment, says: "We like the idea of having a room with four screens that were directionally consistent. The screen in front of you was the north view, the screen to your right was east, and then west, and then behind you was south.
"As the battle progresses, the Jacobites advance and engage with the Redcoats, and at that point, as a visitor you're right slap-bang in the middle of it, and all those rules of north, east, west and where you might be get thrown out the window, and it's an awful visceral nightmare of an experience. I'm hoping that the visitor will start off thinking this is very realistic and looks quite nice, and then after a couple of minutes go 'Make this stop'."