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This book presents customized chapters by 28 authors on the evolution of the Scottish Reformation from the late 1520s to 1638. The book has broad thematic frameworks into which the specific chapters fit. There are 10 such major themes, namely: external and internal pressures for change; breakthrough and revolution; theological and philosophical formulations; varieties of dissemination and implementation; humanism and higher education; legal systems and moral order; appropriations in literary and popular cultures; outsiders; evolution of new national identity; historiographical traditions and prospective developments. While there are introductory elements, the chapters both recall previous studies and off er new research. Concerns of the book are to recall Reformation core religious dimensions and to highlight Scottish contribution to the rich tapestry of the Reformation in Europe.

Contributors include: Alexander Broadie, Flynn Cratty, Jane E.A. Dawson, Timothy Duguid, Elizabeth Ewan, Paul R. Goatman, Michael F. Graham, Thomas Green, Crawford Gribben, W. Ian P. Hazlett, Ernest R. Holloway III, David Manning, Alan R. MacDonald, Alasdair A. MacDonald, John McCallum, Jamie McDougall, David G. Mullan, Gordon D. Raeburn, Andrew Spicer, Bryan D. Spinks, Scott R. Spurlock, Laura A.M. Stewart, Mark S. Sweetnam, Kristen Post Walton, David G. Whitla, Jack C. Whytock, and Arthur H. Williamson.

Scottish Theology 1560–1775 (London and New York, 2015); John T. Slotemaker and Jeffrey C. Witt (eds.,) A Companion to the Theology of John Mair , Brill’s Companions to the Christian Tradition, 60 (Leiden, 2015); David McOmish and Steven J. Reid (eds.), Neo-Latin Literature and Literary Culture in Early

In: A Companion to the Reformation in Scotland, c.1525–1638
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characterize only the most recent historiography of the Reformation in Scotland as worthy of attention. This was not without good reason. Over the course of the late 20th century, a belated capacity within the discipline of history to transcend overt ideological bias (religious and secular) coincided with a

In: A Companion to the Reformation in Scotland, c.1525–1638

. Blackwell Companions to British History . Malden, MA, and Oxford , 2004 . Kirk , James . “Davidson, John ( c. 1549–1604).” odnb , s.v. Langley , Chris R . “ Reading John Knox in the Scottish Revolution, 1638-50 .” In The National Covenant in Scotland, 1638-89 , edited by Chris R. Langley

In: A Companion to the Reformation in Scotland, c.1525–1638

lived close to the margins  8 Smout, A History of Scottish People, 262–263.  9 P. H. Brown, ed., Early travellers in Scotland, (Edinburgh: 1973), 260; cf. J. K. Cameron, “Some continental visitors to Scotland in the late sixteenth and early seventeenth centu- ries,” in T. C. Smout, ed., Scotland and

In: Scots in the Polish-Lithuanian Commonwealth, 16th to 18th Centuries

to James VII (Edinburgh: Oliver and Boyd, 1965), 3. 52 Ibid., 14-15. REFORMATION OR DEFORMATION? 145 "often by the drawing up of formal bonds pledging the signatories to act in concert." Cuddy notes that Scottish egalitarianism within a royalist system was reinforced by similar patterns within

In: Restoring the Temple of Vision

Empire, 1600–1815 (London, 2003), 11–12. An outline of this emigra- tion has been presented by D. Horsburgh, “Germany, the Baltic, and Poland to 1600,” in The Oxford Companion to Scottish History, ed. M. Lynch (Oxford, 2001), 263–65; A. Hiley, “Germany, the Baltic, and Poland since 1600,” in Lynch

In: The Great Immigration: Scots in Cracow and Little Poland, circa 1500-1660

Cambridge Companion to Puritanism, ed. John Coffey and Paul C. H. Lim (Cambridge, Eng., 2008), pp. 159–73. Gribben, Crawford, and David George Mullan, eds., Literature and the Scottish Reformation (Aldershot, 2009). Griffin, Martin I. J., Jr., Latitudinarianism in the Seventeenth-Century Church of England

In: Unity in Diversity

looked past 1600 or 1603 into the seventeenth century have tended to take 1560 as their starting-point.” See his John McCallum, Scotland’s Long Reformation: New Perspectives on Scottish Religion, c. 1500–c. 1660 , St. Andrews Studies in Reformation History (Leiden; Boston: Brill, 2016). 12 For a

In: Duplex Regnum Christi
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, 2000). 17 See Carl R. trueman, Luther’s Legacy: Salvation and English Reformers, 1525–1556 (oxford, 1994), 215–18. reformed orthodoxy in britain 267 on predestination; and à Lasco’s presence encouraged the more radically Reformed, such as John hooper (c. 1500–55), to press for more thorough

In: A Companion to Reformed Orthodoxy