The city has a history of destroying and rebuilding itself, but none of the Glaswegians I spoke to want the Concert Hall steps to be built over.
On Thursday, around 200 people turned up to wave placards and shout about the party they used to trust turning into a group of treacherous bastards.
The crowd in George Square is still upset that Scotland voted to remain in the UK, and some people's grief has clearly turned into an obsession with the idea that the election was rigged.
In just one week, more than 38,000 people have enlisted in the Scottish National Party, making the nationalists the third largest party in the entire UK.
Though Scottish nationalism is often assumed to be anti-English, many supporters of independence were born in England, and the English people living in Scotland are just as divided on the issue as the native Scots.
The animosity between fans of Glasgow's Rangers and Celtics soccer clubs is legendary, and their rivalry is historically linked to how the two sets of supporters feel about the UK.
The UK has been cracking down on drugs. Scotland, though, might not be part of the UK for much longer. If there's a "yes" vote next week, independence will follow, and the Scottish Parliament will become accountable for policy in a range of new areas.
A year from today, the Scots will vote on whether to secede from the UK. But some want more than just their own country, they want a left-wing welfare state that they'll never be able to have if they share a government with England.