Reform without Frontiers in the Last Years of Catholic Scotland

@article{Ryrie2004ReformWF,
  title={Reform without Frontiers in the Last Years of Catholic Scotland},
  author={Alexander C. Ryrie},
  journal={The English Historical Review},
  year={2004},
  volume={119},
  pages={27-56}
}
  • A. Ryrie
  • Published 1 February 2004
  • History
  • The English Historical Review
Publisher's copyright statement: This is a pre-copy-editing author-produced PDF of an article accepted for publication in English historical review following peer review. The de nitive publisher-authenticated version Ryrie, Alec (2004) 'Reform without frontiers in the last years of Catholic Scotland.', The English historical review., 119 (480). pp. 27-56 is available online at: https://doi.org/10.1093/ehr/119.480.27 
24 Citations
The Scottish Reformation was not Protestant
This article argues that the generally accepted term for the Protestant revolution of 1559–60 in Scotland, ‘The Scottish Reformation’, hides the remnant of a sectarian denominational historiography
Historiography of the Scottish Reformation: The Catholics Fight Back?*
  • S. Holmes
  • History
    Studies in Church History
  • 2013
In 1926 the Revd James Houston Baxter, Professor of Ecclesiastical History at the University of St Andrews, wrote in the Records of the Scottish Church History Society: ‘The attempts of modern Roman
REINVENTING THE COUNTER-REFORMATION IN MARIAN ENGLAND, 1553–1558
  • F. Smith
  • History
    The Historical Journal
  • 2021
Abstract Over the last thirty years, historians have made several important contributions to our understanding of the short but dramatic restoration of Catholicism in 1550s England. United by a
PATHS NOT TAKEN IN THE BRITISH REFORMATIONS*
  • A. Ryrie
  • History
    The Historical Journal
  • 2009
ABSTRACT Traditional historiographies of the Reformation, seeing it as a unified, directed transition from Catholicism to Protestantism, seem increasingly untenable. This article looks in detail at
The Long Reformation of the Dead in Scotland
This thesis argues that, although attempts were initially made at the Reformation of 1560 to reform Scottish burial practices, and thereafter further attempts were made fairly consistently throughout
Studies in the contextualisation of mid-sixteenth-century Scottish verse
Studying Scottish culture generally poses agreeable challenges. For the student of Scottish Renaissance literature, a ease in kind is 'the liminal position of Scotland's "early modern moment'',
Congregations, Conventicles and the Nature of Early Scottish Protestantism
During the autumn of 1559, as Scotland’s religious civil war entered a period of bewildering switchback, John Knox found the time to begin writing an account of the rebellion and of the events which
Servants to St. Mungo: The Church in Sixteenth-Century Glasgow
SERVANTS TO ST MUNGO: THE CHURCH IN SIXTEENTH-CENTURY GLASGOW Daniel MacLeod Advisors: University of Guelph, 2013 Dr. Elizabeth Ewan Dr. Peter Goddard This thesis investigates religious life in
The Church in Gaelic Scotland before the Reformation
Historians investigating the state of the medieval Church in Gaelic Scotland have not had their problems to seek. Scholarship has been traditionally weighted towards the early medieval period, where
‘That Every Man May Knaw’: Reformation and Rhetoric in the Works of Sir David Lyndsay
David Lyndsay's writings, while often lashing the corruption of the Scottish Catholic clergy, nonetheless engage subtly with the politics of pre-Reformation Scotland. Lyndsay's attacks on the clergy
...
1
2
3
...