The Anglo-Scottish Border and the Shaping of Identity, 1300–1600

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K. Terrell, M. Bruce
Springer, Sep 3, 2012 - Literary Criticism - 235 pages
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The Anglo-Scottish Border and the Shaping of Identity, 1350-1600 explores the roles that Scotland and England play in one another's imaginations. This collection of essays brings together eminent scholars and emerging voices from the frequently divergent fields of English and Scottish medieval studies.
 

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Contents

Writing Across the Borders
1
Linked Opposed and Exchanged Political Poetry During the Scottish and English Wars of the Early Fourteenth Century
15
PreNational Consolidation in The Taill of Rauf Coilyear
33
3 Friend or Foe? Negotiating the AngloScottish Border in Sir Thomas Grays Scalacronica and Richard Hollands Buke of the Howlat
51
4 AngloScottish Relations in John Hardyngs Chronicle
68
5 The Border England and the English in Some Older Scots Lyric and Occasional Poems
87
6 The Border Writes Back
103
The Scottish Shaping of Chaucers Dream States in Bodleian Library MS Arch Selden B24
121
8 Lydgate Manuscripts and Prints in Late Medieval Scotland
140
What Happened to Rhyme Royal in Scotland?
161
Margaret Tudor and Scotlands Floricultural Future in William Dunbars Poetry
181
11 The Scottish Identity of Gavin Douglas
194
Eisd O Eisd
211
Contributors
224
Index
229
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About the author (2012)

KATHERINE TERRELL is an Assistant Professor of English at Hamilton College, USA.
MARK P. BRUCE is an Assistant Professor of English at Bethel University, USA.

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