The Shape of the State in Medieval Scotland, 1124-1290 (häftad)
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Joint winner of the 2017 Whitfield Prize of the Royal
OUP Oxford
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The Shape of the State in Medieval Scotland, 1124-1290 (häftad)

The Shape of the State in Medieval Scotland, 1124-1290

Häftad Engelska, 2020-05-07
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The first full-length study of Scottish royal government in the twelfth and thirteenth centuries, detailing how, when, and where the kings of Scotland started ruling through their own officials, developing their own system of courts, and fundamentally extending their power over their own people.
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Recensioner i media

Paul R. Hyams, American Historical Review In the next generation, all arguments on Scottish governance (and much else) will start from this book.

Andrew R.C. Simpson, Comparative Legal History This volume represents a truly remarkably scholarly achievement. Without doubt, it is the single most significant work to be published on the Scottish legal system during the central Middle Ages in over 20 years. ... Its revolutionary conclusions convincingly explain how the laws of the realm were transformed by shifting power structures in twelfth-century and thirteenth-century Scotland ... it achieves this goal in such a way as to demonstrate that the Scottish
experience is of great comparative significance.

Hector L. MacQueen, Edinburgh Law Review [Alice Taylor] is to be congratulated and thanked, not only for a remarkable contribution to our knowledge and understanding of medieval Scotland and its systems of government and law, but also for the stimulation which her work will undoubtedly provide.

J.D. Ford, Modern Law Review "excellent ... a historian with Taylor's rare accomplishments will be able to shed more light on the matter ... So much illumination has already been provided by this remarkable book that to ask for more would be unreasonable

J.S. Hamilton, Scotia: Interdisciplinary Journal of Scottish Studies [A]uthoritative new study....Through a close reading of the surviving source material that challenges several long-held assumptions, Taylor breaks new ground. This book is the culmination of more than a decade of detailed studies by Taylor. It is a challenging work, informed by profound scholarship and a keen sense of purpose. It is sure to lead to considerable discussion and inspire further work in this difficult area of study.

Richard Oram, Renaissance Quarterly Every generation or so a book is produced that is truly transformative of our understanding of the historical processes that led to evolutionary step changes in the development of a culture or polity. Such is the status of Alice Taylor's magisterial study of the formation of the medieval Scottish state. ... Through Alice Taylor's scholarship we have been presented with a new historiographical horizon; now we need to populate the new landscape with the detail of the
new world beyond it.

Victoria Hodgson, University of Stirling In this hugely significant and ambitious book, Alice Taylor offers a detailed survey of the developing form of royal government in Scotland during the twelfth and thirteenth centuries... Through rigorous and insightful analysis, Taylor has constructed a vital interpretive model for understanding the dynamics of royal power in Scotland during this period.

Judges' comments for the 2017 Whitfield Prize of the Royal Historical Society The Shape of the State in Medieval Scotland is a work of great scholarship and insight. Through its penetrating analysis of detailed evidence and complex sources, it builds a pict...

Övrig information

Alice Taylor is Lecturer in Medieval History at King's College London. She was born in London and studied History at St Peter's College, Oxford. After receiving her doctorate from Oxford in 2009, she was a Research Fellow at King's College, Cambridge until 2011. She has published widely on many aspects of medieval Scottish history in journals such as Historical Research, The Scottish Historical Review, and The Haskins Society Journal, and has received prizes for her work from the Institute of Historical Research and the Scottish History Society. This is her first book.