Under the hammer : Edward I and Scotland, 1286-1306 by Fiona J. Watson
By Fiona J. Watson
Fiona Watson examines the method of conquest and tried colonization of 1 medieval state by way of one other, focusing on that almost all important element of conquest: the upkeep of garrisons. She indicates how the dominion of Scotland used to be in a position to marshal its assets and create a coherent and cohesive nationwide entrance to accommodate a extra strong enemy and illustrates the advanced and conflicting wishes of a medieval society within the face of a constructing nationwide cognizance.
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Extra resources for Under the hammer : Edward I and Scotland, 1286-1306
Vis-à-vis Scotland the admissions of superiority which had accrued over the years could not be undone and were even being given greater definition as legal rights became more refined. Technically speaking, the issue of holding land of another king and the implications for sovereignty were quite separate, but the two were often interrelated. The issue of the status of the kingdom of Scotland, for example, tended to be brought up when the king of Scots went to pay homage and fealty for his English lands.
In the aftermath of the Maid’s death, Edward certainly maintained an interest in the turn that events might take in the northern kingdom since both the claimants, Robert Bruce and John Balliol, were English landholders. However, the king also recognised that this new situation, although marking the closure of one door, could open up another. To that end, Edward now seized the initiative, summoning the Scots to a parliament to be held at Norham on 6 May 1291. The Scots duly came south but remained at Upsetlington, just north of the border.
Remains of Berwick Castle 6. Siege of Bothwell Castle 7. Siege of Caerlaverock Castle 8. Dumbarton Castle 9. Dirleton Castle 10. Stirling Castle 11. Kildrummy Castle 12. Urquhart Castle 13. Inverlochy Castle TABLES Table 1: Edinburgh, Roxburgh, Jedburgh and Stirling garrisons, 1298–1303 Table 2: Linlithgow, Selkirk and Peebles garrisons, 1301–1303 Table 3: Carstairs, Kirkintilloch, Strathgryfe and Ayr garrisons, 1301–1303 Table 4: Berwick Table 5: Purveyance 1300 – demand and supply Table 6: Berwick store, 1300 Table 7: Carlisle store, 1300 Table 8a: Sheriffs in 1304 Table 8b: Sheriffs of the ordinances ACKNOWLEDGEMENTS UP until a few years ago it was presumed with dismay (in some quarters at least) that the great era of Scottish medieval history was passing, not least with the retirement form the Scottish history departments of Edinburgh and Glasgow of two of the subject’s most influential proponents, Geoffrey Barrow and Archie Duncan respectively.