After one win - 1899, 1901, 1903, 1907, 1920, 1938, 1949, 1951, 1955, 1959,
1961, 1973, 1981, 1993; After two wins (France/England) - 1975
Played 109 - Wales lead 59-47 with three drawn
Of those, they have played 36 at Murrayfield and Scotland lead 20-15 with one draw, also in Scotland (not Murrayfield), they have played 18. Scotland lead 11-5 with two drawn. In Wales (including one at Wembley) there have been 55 meetings with Wales leading 39-16.
1999 - Scotland 33 Wales 20 (Murrayfield)
Coach Graham Henry had his first taste of the Championship and commented: "There is nothing like this in the Southern Hemisphere. We were lucky to come second."
Scotland targeted new cap Matthew Robinson and as he waited to gather, opposing centre John Leslie caught and scored after just eight seconds.
1975 - Scotland 12 Wales 10 (Murrayfield)
St David's Day appeared a good day for Wales to win the third leg of a possible Grand Slam. The crowd flooded in and estimates put it at a world record of 104,000. It forced the SRU to make future matches all-ticket. Wales, who had dropped Phil Bennett, lost his replacement John Bevan with a dislocated shoulder and centre Steve Fenwick with a fractured cheek bone. With Bennett coming on, Wales required a conversion from the corner-flag to level the scores, but, unlike the John Taylor kick of four years earlier, left-footer Allan Martin missed.
1955 - Scotland 14 Wales 8 (Murrayfield)
Scotland ended a run of 17 consecutive defeats in thrilling fashion when the classy Arthur Smith, winning the first of 33 caps, scored the try of the season. Losing 3-0 at half-time, Scotland worked the ball to right wing Smith on his own '25' and he beat man after man, kicking on and gathering to score at the corner flag. Cliff Morgan's miserable day ended when he lost the ball between his legs in-goal for scrum half Jim Nichol to fall on it.
1951 - Scotland 19 Wales 0 (Murrayfield)
An amazing drop goal by back-row forward Peter Kinninmonth turned the match into one hailed by the media as 'The Murrayfield Massacre'. Wales were favourites to win and Scotland were classed as no-hopers. At 3-0, Scotland's Captain caught a stray kick on the touchline and drop-kicked high between the posts for one of the greatest drop goals in the history of international rugby. Wales not only dropped players for the Ireland game, but also listed five 'AN Other' places.
1920 - Scotland 9 Wales 5 (Inverleith, Edinburgh)
The day after the defeat, the Welsh team were taken to see the Forth Bridge, which was being built. Jerry Shea, who had almost single-handedly beaten England in the previous game, was told by a selector: "Take a good look. You will not be seeing it again!" It was a stunning defeat and Shea had been accused of selfishness. Wales had won the seven previous meetings, but finished with only 13 men.