Chapter

Scotland and the Anglo-French World

Michael Brown

in The Wars of Scotland 1214–1371

Published by Edinburgh University Press

Published in print April 2004 | ISBN: 9780748612376
Published online September 2012 | e-ISBN: 9780748672301 | DOI: http://dx.doi.org/10.3366/edinburgh/9780748612376.003.0008
Scotland and the Anglo-French World

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The existence of both Scots and Scotland were known and recognised well beyond the British Isles. By the mid-thirteenth century this awareness had been increased and defined by the recognition of changes which had occurred within Scotland. The Kings of Scots exercised increasingly effective lordship over a realm which extended over northern Britain and into the Western Isles. The papacy recognised a Scottish ecclesiastical province with its own rights and liberties. These provided definitions of Scotland as a separate community in terms which were easily understood across western Europe. Ironically, this status was a product of the external influences which had been at work on Scotland during the century before 1214. The process of internal change during this period had also ‘Europeanised’ Scotland, linking the kingdom and its inhabitants to the values and populations of the core regions of Europe.

Keywords: Scottish history; Scots; lordship; western Europe; Scottish kingdom

Chapter.  8992 words. 

Subjects: Medieval and Renaissance History (500 to 1500)

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