THE hunt is on for the greatest Glaswegian of all time.

Who do you think should be number one?

Throughout July, we are revealing the top 50 men and women who have put Glasgow on the map through politics, the arts, business, science, sport and more.

Once all 50 have been revealed, it’s over to you – we will be launching a public vote to find out who you think should be crowned Greatest Glaswegian.

Today, we reveal the next two contenders for the title – architect and designer Charles Rennie Mackintosh and the 'British Janis Joplin', Maggie Bell.

READ MORE: Who is your greatest Glaswegian? Search begins to find the greatest of all time

Charles Rennie Mackintosh is famous the world over as an architect, designer and artist. Born on Parson Street, close to Glasgow Cathedral, he is fmost amous for his stunning furniture that is still highly sought-after today.

There are two rooms in the Kelvingrove Art Gallery and Museum dedicated to him, and the reassembled principal interiors from his Glasgow home are in a museum at the University of Glasgow.

Husky-voiced powerhouse of a singer Maggie Bell comes from Maryhill on the north west side of Glasgow. She had her biggest hit in 1981 with BA Robertson, Hold Me, but is probably best known for singing Mike Moran’s No Mean City, the theme tune to the long running TV show Taggart.

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Maggie’s career began at 17, singing in Glasgow's Locarno Ballroom on Sauchiehall Street but it was when she set up Stone the Crows with the guitarist Leslie Harvey, brother of Alex Harvey, that her strong vocals came to the attention of the rest of the world.

She became known as the British Janis Joplin, and was regarded by many as our greatest exponent of blues rock, performing with many rock greats including Rod Stewart.

Don’t miss tomorrow’s Evening Times, when another duo in the running will be revealed. You can catch up on all those on the shortlist so far at