Bibliography

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Göller, Karl Heinz: «King Arthur in the Scottish chronicles». In: Kennedy, Edward D. (ed.): King Arthur. A Casebook (Arthurian Characters and Themes 1). New York: 1996, 173-184

Argues that the general trend in the diminishment of Arthur's standing in the Scottish Chronicles is related to the chroniclers' political opinions, and that John Major's sympathetic portrayal of the king is related to his political vision of a unified Britain

History

Kennedy, Edward D.: «The Antiquity of Scottish Civilization. King-Lists and Genealogical Chronicles». In: Radulescu, Raluca L. and Kennedy, Edward D. (ed.): Broken Lines. Genealogical Literature in Medieval Britain and France (Medieval Texts and Cultures of Northern Europe, 16). Turnhout: 2008, 159-174

History

Mason, Roger A.: «Kingship, Nobility and Anglo-Scottish Union. John Mair's History of Greater Britain (1521)». In: The Innes Review 41. (1990), 182-122

History

Mason, Roger A.: «From chronicle to history. Recovering the past in Renaissance Scotland». In: Suntrup, Rudolf and Veenstra, Jan R. (ed.): Building the Past. Konstruktion der eigenen Vergangenheit. (Medieval to Early Modern Culture 7). Frankfurt: 2006, 53-66

History

Quinto, Riccardo: Scholastica. Storia di un concetto. Padua: 2001

see p. 238-248

Theology
History

Royan, Nicola: «“Na les vailyeant than ony uthir princis of Britane”. Representations of Arthur in Scotland 1480-1540». In: Scottish Studies Review 3. (2002), 9-20

History

Williamson, Arthur H.: «Scots, Indians and Empire. The Scottish Politics of Civilization 1519-1609». In: Past & Present 150. (1996), 46-83» JSTOR

History
New World

Wood, Juliette: «Where does Britain end? The reception of Geoffrey of Monmouth in Scotland and Wales». In: Purdie, Rhiannon and Royan, Nicola (ed.): The Scots and Medieval Arthurian Legend (Arthurian Studies 61). Cambridge: 2005, 9-23

Concerns the prominence given to Arthur in Geoffrey of Monmouth's Historia regum Britanniae and the treatment of this legendary king in Scottish and Welsh chronicles, discussing how Geoffrey's view of history offered a means to articulate relationships between Wales and Scotland, notably with respect to England, and how the notion of Arthur as king of Britain provided a focus for defining identity and difference within the British world

History