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Margaret H.B. Sanderson (ed.), Scottish Curates and Parochial Chaplains 1429–1560

Margaret H.B. Sanderson (ed.), Scottish Curates and Parochial Chaplains 1429–1560 148 REVIEWS with France. Gabriel Glickman’s excellent essay on ‘The “Secret Reformation” and the Origins of the Scottish Catholic Enlightenment’ shows how the influence of Quietist, Jansenist, and scientific thought shaped the Scottish Catholic mindset during the early-eighteenth century. In ‘The Surprising Lineage of Useful Knowledge’, Sarah Irving-Stonebraker proves how the concept of useful knowledge, and the wider associational culture that promoted it, became secularised during the eighteenth century. Conal Condren’s piece on ‘The Vicissitudes of Innovation: Confessional Politics, the State, and Philosophy in Early Modern England’ traces why the concept of ‘innovation’, in politics or religion, was viewed with suspicion by early modern society. Overall, this is an important collection of essays and will become essential reading for all scholars of the seventeenth and eighteenth century. The introduction could have conveyed a unifying theme to the collection, but its variety reflects the impact that Mark Goldie has had on scholarship. Goldie’s scholarship has, either directly or indirectly, influenced many historians and this collection is an excellent tribute to this important academic. Ben Rogers, University College Dublin DOI: 10.3366/sch.2020.0035 Margaret H.B. Sanderson (ed.), Scottish Curates and Parochial Chaplains 1429–1560, Scottish Record Society, New Series, Vol. 40. Edinburgh: Scottish Record http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png Scottish Church History Edinburgh University Press

Margaret H.B. Sanderson (ed.), Scottish Curates and Parochial Chaplains 1429–1560

Scottish Church History , Volume 49 (2): 3 – Oct 1, 2020

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Publisher
Edinburgh University Press
Copyright
Copyright © Edinburgh University Press
ISSN
2516-6298
eISSN
2516-6301
DOI
10.3366/sch.2020.0036
Publisher site
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Abstract

148 REVIEWS with France. Gabriel Glickman’s excellent essay on ‘The “Secret Reformation” and the Origins of the Scottish Catholic Enlightenment’ shows how the influence of Quietist, Jansenist, and scientific thought shaped the Scottish Catholic mindset during the early-eighteenth century. In ‘The Surprising Lineage of Useful Knowledge’, Sarah Irving-Stonebraker proves how the concept of useful knowledge, and the wider associational culture that promoted it, became secularised during the eighteenth century. Conal Condren’s piece on ‘The Vicissitudes of Innovation: Confessional Politics, the State, and Philosophy in Early Modern England’ traces why the concept of ‘innovation’, in politics or religion, was viewed with suspicion by early modern society. Overall, this is an important collection of essays and will become essential reading for all scholars of the seventeenth and eighteenth century. The introduction could have conveyed a unifying theme to the collection, but its variety reflects the impact that Mark Goldie has had on scholarship. Goldie’s scholarship has, either directly or indirectly, influenced many historians and this collection is an excellent tribute to this important academic. Ben Rogers, University College Dublin DOI: 10.3366/sch.2020.0035 Margaret H.B. Sanderson (ed.), Scottish Curates and Parochial Chaplains 1429–1560, Scottish Record Society, New Series, Vol. 40. Edinburgh: Scottish Record

Journal

Scottish Church HistoryEdinburgh University Press

Published: Oct 1, 2020

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