A year after the independence referendum, the "Hope Over Fear" movement is the awkward sibling of mainstream Scottish nationalism.
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.
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.
The majority has spoken. The dream of the biggest party Scotland would have ever seen is over. I was right there, watching hope turn to despair in Glasgow—one of Scotland's jilted Yes cities.
Young pro-independence activists from Glasgow’s impoverished Easterhouse suburb explain why they’re fed up with Scotland’s Union with Britain.