The Age of Reformation, 1542-1604
- Hammond, M. (2022) Scotland’s Names and Places with Matthew Hammond. Scotichronicast. Podcast. Available here: https://www.medievalists.net/2022/02/scotland-names-places-matthew-hammond/
- Steven Reid, 'The Scottish Reformation, c.1525-1560', Scottish History Society.
- Steven Reid:
- Cultures of Calvinism in Early Modern Scotland
- Palaeography Exercise for Students:
- Palaeography Exercise Answers
- Historiographical summaries:
- (1) An evaluation of the reasons for changing attitudes towards immigration in
- (2) An evaluation of the obstacles to the achievement of civil rights ...
- (3) An evaluation of the reasons for the economic crisis of 1929-33
- (4) An assessment of the effectiveness of the New Deal
- (5) An evaluation of the reasons for the development of the Civil Rights ...
- (6) An assessment of the effectiveness of the Civil Rights movement ...
- Mary, Queen of Scots: The Making of an Icon with Dr Steven Reid and Anne Dulau, The Tudor History & Travel Show
- The Afterlife of Mary Queen of Scots. All Things Tudor, E44
- Other Resources
- Bridging the Continental divide: neo-Latin and its cultural role in Jacobean Scotland. Bridging the Continental Divide was a project funded by the AHRC and based in the School of Humanities at the University of Glasgow between August 2012 and July 2015. The project's main aim was to produce an electronic edition of a selection of the Delitiae Poetarum Scotorum huius aevi illustrium (DPS, Amsterdam, 1637), the largest anthology of Scottish neo-Latin poetry ever produced, which was edited by the Fife laird Sir John Scot of Scotstarvit and the Aberdonian poet Arthur Johnstone. The resource provides original scans of the entire 1,272 page text, and a full transcription and translation of 11 of the 37 poets featured within it, totalling 335 pages.
Available here: https://www.dps.gla.ac.uk/.
Open Access Articles
- MacGregor, M. (2014) Gaelic Christianity? The Church in the Western Highlands and Islands of Scotland before and after the Reformation. In: Ó hAnnracháin, T. and Armstrong, R. (eds.) Christianities in the Early Modern Celtic World. Palgrave MacMillan: Basingstoke, pp. 55-70. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/119267/
- MacGregor, M. (2012) The Campbells: lordship, literature and liminality. Textual Cultures: Texts, Contexts, Interpretation, 7(1), pp. 121-157. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/45225/
- Methuen, C. (2018) Episcopacy in the Reformation. Scottish Episcopal Institute Journal, 2(4), pp. 36-51. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/177405/.
- Methuen, C. (2018) The Reformation and Brexit. History, historiography and the position of the United Kingdom in Europe. Internationale Kirchliche Zeitschrift, 108(3-4), pp. 185-204. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/180635/.
- Innes, S. and Reid, S. (2018) Expressions of faith: religious writing. In: Royan, N. (ed.) The International Companion to Scottish Literature 1400-1650. Series: International companions to Scottish literature (6). Scottish Literature International: Glasgow, pp. 60-78. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/166444/.
- Reid, S.J. (2007) Aberdeen's 'Toun College': Marischal College, 1593-1623. Innes Review, 58 (2). pp. 173-195. Available here: http://eprints.gla.ac.uk/8119/.
- Spurlock, R. S. (2022) Scotland to 1603. In: Kelly, J. and McCafferty, J. (eds.) The Oxford History of British and Irish Catholicism, Volume I: 1530–1640. Oxford University Press. Available here: https://eprints.gla.ac.uk/278972/
- Spurlock, R. S. (2021) Post-Reformation Scottish Catholic Survival. In: Hazlett, I. (ed.) A Companion to the Reformation in Scotland, c.1525–1638. Series: Brill's Companions to the Christian Tradition (100). Brill, pp. 578-604. Available here: https://eprints.gla.ac.uk/190529/
Reid, S. J., Humanism and Calvinism: Andrew Melville and the Universities of Scotland, 1560–1625 (St Andrews, 2011).
This book surveys the transformation of Scotland's medieval and Catholic university system into a greatly expanded Protestant one in the decades following the Scottish Reformation of 1560. It also assesses the contribution of religious reformer Andrew Melville to this process in the context of broader social and cultural developments. Through systematic use of largely neglected manuscript sources, the book offers fresh perspectives on both Andrew Melville and the development of Scottish higher education post-1560.