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267 Endnotes Introduction: Literatures of the Stewart Kingdom 1 Many thanks are due to Joanna Martin, Rhiannon Purdie and Theo van Heijnsbergen, who read this introduction for intelligibility and accuracy. Such errors that remain are all my own. 2 See Jane E. A. Dawson, Scotland Re-Formed 1488–1587, (Edinburgh: EUP, 2007), pp. 41–42 and 71–74; and Norman Macdougall, James III (Edinburgh: John Donald, 1982), pp. 78, 90–91 and James IV (East Linton: Tuckwell, 1997), pp. 100–05. 3 See Roger A. Mason, ‘Regnum and Imperium: Humanism and the Political Culture of Early Renaissance Scotland’, in Mason, Kingship and Commonweal, pp. 104–38. 4 For James V’s campaigns in the Borders, see Dawson, Scotland Re-formed, pp. 122–23 and Jamie Cameron, James V: The Personal Rule, 1528–1542 (East Linton: Tuckwell, 1998), pp. 70–97; for James VI’s attitudes, see Julian Goodare and Michael Lynch, ‘The Scottish State and its borderlands, 1567–1625’ in Julian Goodare and Michael Lynch (eds), The Reign of James VI (East Linton: Tuckwell, 2000), pp. 186–207. 5 William Ferguson, Scotland: 1689–present, (Edinburgh: Mercat Press, 1965), pp. 36–69. 6 Although technically James IV ascended the throne as king after the battle of Sauchieburn in 1488, he went back in tutelage. See Michael Brown, James I (Edinburgh: SAP, 1994); pp. 9–44; Christine McGladdery, James II (Edinburgh: John Donald, 1990), pp. 5–31; Macdougall, James III, pp. 36–87; Macdougall, James IV, pp. 24–111; Dawson, Scotland Re-formed, pp. 89–114 and 264–301; and Jenny Wormald, Mary, Queen of Scots: A Study in Failure (London: Collins and Brown, 1991), pp. 43–101. 268 endnotes 7 Chron. Bower 8, pp. 322–28; Jenny Wormald, Court, Kirk and Community: Scotland 1470–1625 (Edinburgh: EUP, 1981), pp. 13–14. 8 Sally Mapstone, ‘Was there a Court Literature in Fifteenth-Century Scotland?’, SSL 26 (1991), 410–22 and also Sally Mapstone, ‘Older Scots Literature and the Court’, in EHSL, pp. 273–85. 9 See F. J. Amours (ed.), The Original Chronicle of Andrew of Wyntoun 6 vols., STS (1902–1914), vol. 2, p. 6–7 (Book 1, chapter 1, ll. 57–58 – Wemyss MS); M. P. McDiarmid (ed.), Hary’s Wallace 2 vols. STS (1968–69), vol. 2, p. 122 (Book 12, ll. 1442–48); Martin MacGregor, ‘Creation and Compilation: The Book of the Dean of Lismore and Literary Culture in Late Medieval Gaelic Scotland’, in EHSL, pp. 209–18; and Gillies on Purpose, below. 10 See A. A. MacDonald, ‘Lyrics in Middle Scots’ in T. G. Duncan (eds), A Companion to Middle English Lyric (Cambridge: D. S. Brewer, 2005), pp. 242–61, esp. pp. 246–48; and also Sally Mapstone on Transmission, below. 11 James Simpson, in Reform and Cultural Revolution (Oxford: OUP, 2002) begins with a statement about centralisation (p. 1). 12 The most influential articulation of this is Sally Mapstone, ‘The Advice to Princes Tradition in Scottish Literature, 1450–1500’, (D. Phil thesis, Oxford University, 1986). Subsequent developments include Joanna Martin, Kingship and Love in Scottish poetry, 1424–1540 (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2008) and Rhiannon Purdie, ‘The Search for Scottishness in Golagros and Gawane’ in R. Purdie and N. Royan (eds), The Scots and Medieval Arthurian Legend (Cambridge:D.S.Brewer,2005),pp.95–108. 13 Gillies, below. 14 See Sir David Lindsay of the Mount, Ane Satyre of the Thrie Estaitis, ed. Roderick Lyall (Edinburgh: Canongate, 1989). 15 A report on the AHRC-funded project, Staging and Representing the Scottish Renaissance Court, headed by Greg Walker, makes clear the sophistication of Lyndsay’s play: wp-content/uploads/2013/02/Staging-the-Renaissance-Court-v4.pdf (accessed 6 May 2015). 16 See Adrienne Scullion, ‘Political Theatre or Heritage Culture? Ane Satyre of the Thrie Estaitis in Production’, in D. G. Mullan and C. Gribben (eds), Literature and the Scottish Reformation (Aldershot: Ashgate, 2013), pp. 213–32, esp. pp. 216–17. 17 See Alan Spence and Angus Calder, The Thrie Estaites: The Millennium Version (Edinburgh: EUP, 2002). 269 endnotes 18 Full records of Scottish parliamentary proceedings can be found at Records of the Parliament of Scotland until 1707 ( A typical account of royal intentions can be found under 17 October 1499 (1488/10/37–50). 19 See,forinstance,‘TheTwentieth-CenturyScottishLiteraryRenaissance’ in Douglas Gifford, Sarah Dunnigan and Alan MacGillivray (eds), Scottish Literature (Edinburgh: EUP, 2002), pp. 505–720. For a brief account of Renaissance, see Jerry Brotton, The Renaissance: A Very Short Introduction...


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