Suspense and Obscurity
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A collection of essays on Scottish witchcraft and witch-hunting, which . The global context of the Scottish witchhunt Ronald Hutton. Julian Goodare is Lecturer in Scottish History at the University of Edinburgh. Bibliographic information.
A collection of essays on Scottish witchcraft and witch-hunting, which covers the whole period of the Scottish witch-hunt, from the mid-sixteenth century to the early eighteenth. Includes studies of particular witchcraft panics such as a reassessment of the role of King James VI. Covers a wide range of topics concerned with Scottish witch-hunting and places it in the context of other topics such as gender relations, folklore, magic and healing, and moral regulation by the church and state.
4 Witch Hunting and Witch Belief in the Gàidhealtachd. 95. 5 Scottish Witchcraft Panics Reexamined. 119. Appearances of the Devil in Early Modern Scottish Witchcraft Discourse.
Start by marking The Scottish Witch-Hunt in Context as Want to Read .
Start by marking The Scottish Witch-Hunt in Context as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read. For example, there is no chapter on the 1661-1662 Witch Hunt at all, despite it being referenced many many times. Considering it was one of the biggest hunts, and laid the foundations for changes to investigation and prosecution procedure, I would have expected it to be covered.
The Scottish Witch-Hunt . .has been added to your Basket. The work Provides a comparative dimension of witch-hunting beyond Scotland - one on the global context, and one comparing Scotland with England. See all Product description. Customers who viewed this item also viewed.
The survival of Scottish witch belief’, in J. Goodare (e., The Scottish Witch-Hunt in Context (Manchester . While an interesting theory, it would not be convincing in a Scottish context – for example, the Seton involvement in the North Berwick case., The Scottish Witch-Hunt in Context (Manchester, 2002), 205-9. It is not certain when the name Janet Horne was first attributed to the victim; she is not identified in the literature up to and including the time of Scott. In the paper cited it was erroneously stated that Janet Horne is not mentioned in C. D. Bentinck, Dornoch Cathedral and Parish (1926).
‘A Source-Book of Scottish witchcraft’ compiled by Christina Larner, Christopher Hyde Lee and Hugh V. McLachlan (University of Glasgow) NLS reference: Hist.
‘The survey of Scottish witchcraft’ by Julian Goodare. (School of History and Classics, University of Edinburgh). ‘A Source-Book of Scottish witchcraft’ compiled by Christina Larner, Christopher Hyde Lee and Hugh V. ‘Witch-hunting in Scotland : law, politics and religion’ by Brian P. Levack (Routledge) NLS reference: HB. 08.
Julian Goodare sets out an original interpretation of.A final chapter sets witch-hunting in the context of other episodes of modern persecution.
Julian Goodare sets out an original interpretation of witch-hunting as an episode of persecution by the ‘godly state’ in the era of the Reformation and Counter-Reformation. Full weight is also given to the context of village social relationships, and there is a detailed analysis of gender issues. Witch-hunting eventually declined when the ideological pressure to combat the Devil’s allies slackened. This book is the ideal resource for students exploring the history of witch-hunting.
Find witch hunt book from a vast selection of Books The European Witch-Hunt: 1400 - 1750 by Julian Goodare (English) Paperback Book.
Find witch hunt book from a vast selection of Books. The Witch-Hunt in Early Modern Europe by Levack, Brian P. (Paperback book, 2015). The Scottish Witch-Hunt in Context (Paperback book, 2002). The European Witch-Hunt: 1400 - 1750 by Julian Goodare (English) Paperback Book. Witch Hunt: The Story of the Greatest Mass Delusion in American Political Histor.
Scottish Witches and Witch-Hunters is a fantastically useful resource, and .
Scottish Witches and Witch-Hunters is a fantastically useful resource, and can only further stimulate work in the area. Julian Goodare and his team of contributors have given us a wide-ranging, provocative, and deeply scholarly volume, in which all the chapters are valuable, and the whole really is more than the sum of the parts. Marion Gibson, Folklore, Vol. 126 (3), 2015).
Suspense and Obscurity