IT'S been a momentous week. The SNP walked out of PMQs, the party's membership surged, and more and more Scots are waking up to the scale of the power grab.

Anyone in Scotland interested in politics will have felt the atmosphere shift. There's a fresh buzz and a momentum around independence, building on phenomenal recent marches.

Now, in all fairness, there are some important stories covered across the press today – but you'd be hard pressed to see any evidence of that buzz on the front pages.

The Scotsman splashes on a UK Government threat to Scotland, as they warn they won't "tiptoe around" the SNP any longer.

The National:

We'd probably go a bit further than saying an "alleged" power grab, given that even the BBC say the devolution settlement is being ripped up.

Note also the contribution from John McLellan, "Surely the answer can't be to break-up two unions". He's right, of course – we'll settle for leaving the UK.

Away from politics, both the Scottish Daily Mail and the Herald focus on the devastating news of the fire at the Glasgow School of Art. The First Minister has pledged the government's support this morning.

The National:

The National:

There was a first draft of the Herald before news of the fire, though.

The focus from that was on NHS Tayside and gardening.

The National:

Over at The Times, health is again in focus. They raise the case of an epileptic boy whose cannabis oil medication was confiscated by the Home Office, and he's now fighting for his life.

We also applaud the inclusion of a lovely dug, though Unionists will never be able to compete with the Yes movement on that front.

The National:

And one more before our own. The Daily Record leads on a story about the death of EastEnders actor Leslie Grantham.

We're sure that somewhere inside they advertise the upcoming talk by former editor Murray Foote on why he now backs independence.

The National:

So, you'll have noticed by now a distinct lack of follow-up on a milestone week.

However, a top trio of SNP MPs told The National that the tide had turned – that Scotland has had enough of Westminster.

The National: We've kindly been left the job of being the newspaper to report the real tide of support in Scotland.

Let's keep the momentum up.