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361 Notes on Contributors William Gillies is Emeritus Professor of Celtic and a Professorial Honorary Research Fellow at the University of Edinburgh. He has published widely on Gaelic language and literature in the late medieval period and has a particular interest in the Book of the Dean of Lismore. He is currently a Vice-president of the Scottish Gaelic Texts Society. Ulrike Hogg works in the Manuscripts Division of the National Library of Scotland, where she is curator for Gaelic, early modern and music manuscripts. She has published on aspects of medieval and Renaissance Scottish historiography, and on Scottish Gaelic manuscripts and their collectors and scribes. Sìm Innes is Lecturer in Celtic and Gaelic at the University of Glasgow. He works on Scottish Gaelic literature and has a particular interest in transmission, borrowing and translation of culture and ideas. He has published on a wide range of periods and topics: from late-medieval Gaelic religious poetry to twentieth-century Gaelic drama. Kate McClune is Lecturer in English at the University of Bristol. She has published widely on Older Scots literary, manuscript and print culture, and on Scots and English Arthurian literature. She is currently editing the work of John Stewart of Baldynneis for the Scottish Text Society. Aonghas MacCoinnich is a lecturer in Celtic History at the University of Glasgow. He has previously published (in both English and Gaelic) on themes such as clanship, plantation and language-use in the early modern Scottish Gàidhealtachd. 362 John J. McGavin is Emeritus Professor of Medieval Literature and Culture at the University of Southampton. He is editing with Dr Eila Williamson the South-East Scotland volume of the Records of Early Drama: Scotland. He has various publications in the area of medieval and early-modern literature including, with Professor Greg Walker, Imagining Spectatorship: from the Mysteries to the Shakespearean Stage (OUP 2016). Martin MacGregor is Senior Lecturer in Scottish History at the University of Glasgow. His main research interest is Gaelic-speaking Scotland in the period from the fourteenth to the early seventeenth centuries, with particular reference to the historical utility of Gaelic and Gaelic-orientated sources such as poetry and clan histories. Tricia A. McElroy serves as Associate Dean for Humanities and Fine Arts in the College of Arts and Sciences at the University of Alabama. She is also an Associate Professor of English and member of faculty in the Hudson Strode Program in Renaissance Studies. She has published essays on Scottish Reformation poetry, memoir and life writing, and the uses of literary genre in sixteenth-century histories. She is currently working on a two-volume edition of Reformation satire, Scottish Satirical Literature, 1567–1584, which will be published by the Scottish Text Society. Mícheál B. Ó Mainnín is Professor of Irish and Celtic Studies in the School of Arts, English and Languages at Queen’s University Belfast. He has a particular interest in connections between Gaelic Scotland and Ireland, and has published widely in the areas of literature and language. He is director of the Northern Ireland Place-Name Project and a co-investigator on ‘Multilingualism: Empowering Individuals and Transforming Societies’ funded by the AHRC. Sally Mapstone is Principal and Vice-Chancellor of the University of St Andrews. She is Honorary President of the Scottish Text Society and an Honorary Fellow of the Association for Scottish Literary Studies. She has published widely on Older Scots literature, and on Scottish book history. Kate Louise Mathis received her doctorate from the University of Edinburgh, and has taught in the Celtic departments of Aberdeen, Edinburgh, and Glasgow. From 2013 to 2016 she was research assistant notes on contributors 363 for ‘Women’s Poetry in Ireland, Scotland, and Wales, 1400–1800’ (funded by the Leverhulme Trust). Her research interests include grief and violence in medieval Gaelic literature, and the reception of the Ulster Cycle in later-medieval Scotland. She is preparing a monograph on the development of Deirdre from the early medieval period to the Celtic Revival. Nicole Meier lectures in Medieval Studies at the Department of English, American and Celtic Studies, University of Bonn. She is joint coordinator of the Medieval Studies Forum Bonn and has published on Walter Kennedy, Margery Kempe and Old English literature. Her research interests include Middle Scots poetry, the interface between the written and the oral, historical linguistics, manuscript studies, and paleography. Sara M. Pons-Sanz is Senior Lecturer in Language and Communication at Cardiff University’s School of English, Communication and Philosophy. Her work...


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