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Luke was the life and soul of the club and totally committed to all of his friends.'He would do anything for anyone and this is just devastating, especially for all the boys that were with him in Spain.'My thoughts are with them and his girlfriend and all his family.It's just so sad for everyone that knows him.'Pontyclun Rugby Football Club confirmed the tragic news on Twitter this evening, with a message reading: 'Everyone at Pontyclun Rugby Club is saddened by the loss of our friend Luke Hole. Never to be forgotten.'The club also thanked the tournament organisers and the hotel in which the team were staying for what was described as 'unrivalled help and support' for Mr Hole's family and friends.

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She has come to show her respect to its stars and those it inspired.He said: “A lot of the visitors are American and seem to think they are on a film set rather than a war grave. But how would they feel if I walked my dog across Gettysburg?” Mr Mac Neill’s concerns are echoed by history blogger Colin Mac Donald, who said: “While most Outlander fans visit Culloden respectfully, social media shows us that a minority of those visitors continue to act inappropriately around the memorial stones and mass graves.” Mr Mac Donald wants the National Trust to do more to protect the site.His father said that they still don't know what happened in the lead up to his death.A Foreign Office spokesman told Mail Online: 'We are supporting the family of a British man following his death in Majorca, Spain.' The rugby team had just finished competing in the two-day Majorca Beach Rugby tournament - a competition involving teams from all over the UK and Europe.In a post to her 244,000 followers, she said: "Um, guys...?

I know almost everyone approaches Culloden with the respect due its mournful history and the fact that it _is_ a war grave. " Readers’ comments: You are personally liable for the content of any comments you upload to this website, so please act responsibly.

“Some of the things I have seen at Culloden have really got my back up.” Mr Mac Neill first complained about tourists sitting on grave markers to picnic a decade ago.

But the boom in selfies and the rise of Outlander has made such scenes far more common.

SHE raises a dram and salutes the dead of Culloden before pouring her whisky on their shallow grave.

Then she leans on the Victorian stone which marks the final resting place of Jacobite soldiers, either slain in Britain’s last battle or murdered immediately afterwards.

Mr Heughan last year told The Herald a friend had seen a group of Americans at the Fraser grave.