Church, State and Feudal Society, 1066-1406
- People of Medieval Scotland (POMS), 1093-1371.This is a database of all known people of Scotland between 1093 and 1314 mentioned in over 8600 contemporary documents. It is also being extended to 1371 to include all those lands, peoples and relationships mentioned in royal charters between 1314 and 1371. The People of Medieval Scotland website is an outcome of three projects: The Paradox of Medieval Scotland (2007-2010); The Breaking of Britain (2010-2013); and The Community of the Realm in Scotland (2017-2020), all funded by the Arts and Humanities Research Council (AHRC), and the Transformation of Gaelic Scotland in the Twelfth and Thirteenth Centuries (2013-2016), funded by the Leverhulme Trust. Available here: https://www.poms.ac.uk/.
- The 'Community of the Realm in Scotland' (COTR) Project. The COTR aims to establish a new perspective on the medieval idea of the nation by undertaking the first-empirically grounded, long-term case study of a nationally-defined medieval political community, the kingdom of the Scots (or Scotland, as it came to be known), between the mid-thirteenth and mid-fifteenth centuries. Available here: https://cotr.ac.uk/.
- The Breaking of Britain Project. The Breaking of Britain is a collaborative project, funded by the AHRC, between the University of Glasgow, Lancaster University, the University of Edinburgh, and King’s College London (including the Department of Digital Humanities). The project is concerned with the period which extends from the failure of Alexander II’s short-lived revival of a Scoto-Northumbrian realm in 1216–17 to the formal abolition of cross-border landholding by Robert I in November 1314, following his victory at Bannockburn. The project's website contains a number of useful resources for classroom teaching. Available here: http://www.breakingofbritain.ac.uk/.
Open Access Artices
- Broun, D. (2016) The genealogy of the king of Scots as charter and panegyric. In: Davies, J. R. and Bhattacharya, S. (eds.) Copper, Parchment, and Stone: Studies in the Sources for Landholding and Lordship in Early Medieval Bengal and Medieval Scotland. Centre for Scottish and Celtic Studies, University of Glasgow: Glasgow. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/128834/.
- Broun, D. (2015) Britain and the beginning of Scotland. Journal of the British Academy, 3, pp. 107-137. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/104300/.
- Broun, D. (2015) Statehood and lordship in ‘Scotland’ before the mid-twelfth century. Innes Review, 66(1), pp. 1-71. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/104357/.
- Broun, D. (2001) The church and the origins of Scottish independence in the twelfth century. Records of the Scottish Church History Society, 31, pp. 1-34. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/3708/.
- Campbell, E. (2019) Peripheral vision: Scotland in early medieval Europe. In: Blackwell, A. E. (ed.) Scotland in Early Medieval Europe.Sidestone Press: Leiden, pp. 15-31. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/185056/.
- Campbell, E. , Batey, C., Murray, G. and Thickpenny, C. (2019) Furnishing an early medieval monastery: new evidence from Iona. Medieval Archaeology. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/181580/.
- Davies, J. R. (2013) Welshmen in the army of Edward 1 during the Scottish campaign of 1296. Breaking of Britain: Cross-Border Society and Scottish Independence 1216-1314. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/87811/.
- Driscoll, S.T. (1998) Formalising the mechanisms of state power: early Scottish lordship 9th-13th centuries. In: Foster, S., Macinnes, A. and Macinnes, R. (eds.) Scottish Power Centres. Series: University of Glasgow Postgraduate School of Scottish Studies. Cruithne Press, pp. 32-58. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/3124/.
- Duncan, A.A.M. (1970) Our kingdom had no head. In: The Nation of Scots and the Declaration of Arbroath (1320). Series: Historical Association, London. General series; 75. Historical Association, pp. 10-18. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/3564/.
- Egan, S. (2018) The Early Stewart Kings, the Lordship of the Isles, and Ireland, c.1371-c.1433. Northern Studies, 49, pp. 61-78. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/180073/.
- MacGregor, M. (2009) Gaelic barbarity and Scottish identity in the later Middle Ages. In: Broun, D. and MacGregor, M. (eds.) Mìorun mòr nan Gall, 'The great ill-will of the Lowlander'? Lowland perceptions of the Highlands, medieval and modern. Centre for Scottish and Celtic Studies, University of Glasgow: Glasgow, pp. 7-48. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/91508/.
- Marritt, S. (2017) 'All this I say against the rage of archdeacons against my poor fellow citizens': archdeacons' authority and identity in twelfth-century England. History, 102(353), pp. 914-932. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/149425/.
- Schenk, J. (2017) The documentary evidence for Templar religion. In: Borchardt, K., Döring, K., Josserand, P. and Nicholson, H. (eds.) The Templars and their Sources. Series: Crusades - Subsidia (10). Routledge, pp. 199-211. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/118384/.
- Schenk, J. (2016) Aspects and problems of the Templars’ religious presence in Medieval Europe from the twelfth to the early fourteenth century. Traditio, 71, pp. 273-302. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/118379/.