Our bibliography is provided below. You can download the full bibliography as a Word document here, or as a PDF here.
Barlow, Richard. Modern Irish and Scottish Literature. Oxford UP, 2023.
Blair, Kirstie. ‘“Whose Cry Is Liberty, and Fatherland”: Kossuth, Garibaldi and European Nationalism in Scottish Political Poetry’. Scottish Literary Review, vol. 10, no. 2, 2018, pp. 71–94.
Bold, Alan. MacDiarmid: Christopher Murray Grieve, A Critical Biography. Paladin, 1990.
Brown, Ian, and Alan Riach, editors. The Edinburgh Companion to Twentieth-Century Scottish Literature. Edinburgh UP, 2009.
Bru, Sascha. ‘The Prism of Propaganda: Hugh MacDiarmid’s Modernism and the Belgian Literary Revival.’ Scottish Literary Review, vol. 3, no. 1, 2011, pp. 43–62.
Bryce-Wunder, Sylvia. ‘Glasgow, Anti-Urbanism and the Scottish Literary Renaissance’. European Journal of English Studies, vol. 18, no. 1, 2014, pp. 86–98.
Carruthers, Gerard. ‘Scottish Literature: Second Renaissance’. The Cambridge History of Twentieth-Century English Literature, edited by Laura Marcus and Peter Nicholls, Cambridge UP, 2004, pp. 668–84.
Castle, Gregory. Modernism and the Celtic Revival. Cambridge UP, 2001.
Claes, Koenraad. ‘Small Nations Writ Large: Notions of Cosmopolitanism in Fin-de-Siècle Scotland and Flanders’. Studies in Scottish Literature, vol. 48, no. 1, 2022, pp. 48–60.
—. The Late-Victorian Little Magazine. Edinburgh UP, 2020.
—. ‘What to Naturalists Is Known as a Symbiosis’. Scottish Literary Review, vol. 4, no. 1, 2012, pp. 111–30.
Clark, David. ‘“A Joyce Tae Prick Ilka Pluke”: Joyce and the Scottish Renaissance’. Papers on Joyce, vol. 5, 1999, pp. 3–12.
Costa, James. ‘Language History as Charter Myth? Scots and the (Re)Invention of Scotland’. Scottish Language, vol. 28, 2009, pp. 1–25.
Craig, Cairns. ‘Arcades: The Turning of the Nineteenth Century’. The Edinburgh Companion to Twentieth-Century Scottish Literature, edited by Ian Brown and Alan Riach, 2009, pp. 15–24.
Crawford, Robert. Devolving English Literature. 2nd ed, Edinburgh UP, 2000.
Dewey, Clive. ‘Celtic Agrarian Legislation and the Celtic Revival: Historicist Implications of Gladstone’s Irish and Scottish Land Acts 1870-1886’’. Past and Present, no. 64, 1974, pp. 30–70.
Dósa, Attila. Beyond Identity: New Horizons in Modern Scottish Poetry. Rodopi, 2009.
Duchateau, Béatrice. ‘Urban Scotland in Hugh MacDiarmid’s Glasgow Poems’. Études Écossaises, no. 15, 2012, pp. 39–58.
Dunnigan, Sarah. ‘Reformation and Renaissance’. The Cambridge Companion to Scottish Literature, edited by Gerard Carruthers and Liam McIlvanney, Cambridge UP, 2012, pp. 41–55.
Dunnigan, Sarah, and Shu Fang-Lai, editors. The Land of Story-Books: Scottish Children’s Literature in the Long Nineteenth Century. Scottish Literature International, 2019.
Foot, Michelle. Modern Spiritualism and Scottish Art: Scots, Spirits and Séances, 1860-1940. Bloomsbury Visual Arts, Forthcoming.
Fowle, Frances, and Belinda Thomson, editors. Patrick Geddes: The French Connection. White Cockade, 2004.
Gifford, Douglas. ‘From Celtic Revival to Scottish Renaissance?’ Gael and Lowlander in Scottish Literature: Cross-Currents in Scottish Writing in the Nineteenth Century, edited by Christopher MacLachlan and Ronald W. Renton, Scottish Literature International, 2015, pp. 216–35.
—. ‘From Rural to Urban: The Decline of the Scottish Renaissance’. Scottish Literature in English and Scots, edited by Douglas Gifford et al., Edinburgh UP, 2002.
—. ‘Imagining Scotlands: The Return to Mythology in Modern Scottish Fiction’. Studies in Scottish Fiction: 1945 to the Present, edited by Susan Hagemann, Peter Lang, 1996, pp. 17–50.
—. ‘Preparing for Renaissance: Revaluing Nineteenth-Century Scottish Literature’. Scotland and the 19th-Century World, edited by Gerard Carruthers et al., Rodopi, 2012, pp. 21–35.
—. ‘Re-Mapping Renaissance in Modern Scottish Literature’. Beyond Scotland: New Contexts for Twentieth-Century Scottish Literature, edited by Gerard Carruthers et al., Rodopi, 2004, pp. 17–37.
Grilli, Elisa. ‘Funding and the Making of Culture: The Case of the Evergreen (1895–1897)’. Journal of European Periodical Studies, vol. 1, no. 2, 2016, pp. 19–43.
Hagemann, Susanne. ‘“Bidin Naitural”: Identity Questions in Scottish Twentieth-Century Renaissance Literature’. Scottish Literary Journal, vol. 21, no. 1, 1994, pp. 44–55.
—. ‘Translating Twentieth-Century Scottish Renaissance Literature: The National Element in Cross-National Communication’. Nationalism in Literature = Literarischer Nationalismus: Third International Scottish Studies Symposium, edited by Horst W. Drescher and Hermann Völkel, Peter Lang, 1989, pp. 155–80.
Halloran, William F. ‘W. B. Yeats, William Sharp, and Fiona Macleod: A Celtic Drama: 1887 to 1897’. Yeats Annual No. 13, edited by Warwick Gould, Palgrave Macmillan, 1998, pp. 62–109.
—. ‘W. B. Yeats, William Sharp and Fiona Macleod: A Celtic Drama: 1897’. Yeats Annual No. 14, edited by Warwick Gould, Palgrave Macmillan, 2001, pp. 159–208.
Hanna, Julian. ‘Manifestoes at Dawn: Nation, City and Self in Patrick Geddes and William Sharp’s Evergreen’. International Journal of Scottish Literature, vol. 8, 2011, pp. 1–15.
Harvie, Christopher. No Gods and Precious Few Heroes: Scotland 1900-2015. Fourth edition, Edinburgh UP, 2016.
Hughes, Linda. ‘Andrew Lang’s Discursive Cosmopolitanism in Longman’s Magazine’. Studies in Scottish Literature, vol. 48, no. 1, 2022, pp. 16–24.
Innes, Sìm, and Kate Louise Mathis. ‘Gaelic Tradition and the Celtic Revival in Children’s Literature in Scottish Gaelic and English’. The Land of Story Books: Scottish Children’s Literature in the Nineteenth Century, edited by Sarah Dunnigan and Shu-Fang Lai, Scottish Literature International, 2019, pp. 107–57.
Keller, Wolfram R., et al., editors. Scottish Renaissances (Special Issue of European Journal of English Studies, Vol. 18, No. 1, Apr. 2014).
Kerrigan, Catherine. ‘The Ugsome Thistle: Hugh MacDiarmid and the Nationalism of the Modern Literary Revival’. Nationalism in Literature = Literarischer Nationalismus: Third International Scottish Studies Symposium, edited by Horst W. Drescher and Hermann Völkel, Peter Lang, 1989, pp. 181–87.
Lauder, Charlotte. ‘“Who Were They?”: Recovering Jessie Annie Anderson as a Case Study of the Scottish Women Poets in Hugh MacDiarmid’s Northern Numbers (1920–22)’. Scottish Literary Review, vol. 14, no. 1, 2022, pp. 85–106.
Leith, Sarah. ‘Sensuality, Nationality, Country: Connecting the Muirs, Naomi Mitchison, and Hamish Henderson in Scotland’s Long Renaissance’. Scottish Literary Review, vol. 13, no. 2, 2021, pp. 51–70.
Lennie, Cherien. ‘Past, Present and Future in Poetry: MacDiarmid and the Scottish Revival’. Alif: Journal of Comparative Poetics, vol. 9, 1989, p. 50.
Lyall, Scott. ‘“Genius in a Provincial Town”: MacDiarmid’s Poetry and Politics in Montrose’. Scottish Studies Review, vol. 5, no. 2, 2004, pp. 41–55.
—. ‘Hugh MacDiarmid and the Scottish Literary Renaissance’. Wiley Blackwell Companion to Scottish Literature, edited by Gerard Carruthers, Wiley-Blackwell, Forthcoming.
—. ‘Hugh MacDiarmid and the Scottish Renaissance’. The Cambridge Companion to Scottish Literature, edited by Gerard Carruthers and Liam McIlvanney, Cambridge UP, 2012, pp. 173–87.
—. Hugh MacDiarmid’s Poetry and Politics of Place: Imagining a Scottish Republic. Edinburgh UP, 2006.
—. ‘Minor Modernisms: The Scottish Renaissance and the Translation of German-Language Modernism’. Modernist Cultures, vol. 14, no. 2, 2019, pp. 213–35.
—. ‘Scottish Modernism and the Renaissance’. The Cambridge History of Scottish Literature, edited by Ian Duncan, Cambridge UP, Forthcoming.
—. ‘“That Ancient Self”: Scottish Modernism’s Counter-Renaissance’. European Journal of English Studies, vol. 18, no. 1, 2014, pp. 73–85.
—, editor. The International Companion to Lewis Grassic Gibbon. Scottish Literature International, 2015.
—. ‘The Novel Between the Wars’. The Cambridge History of Scottish Literature, edited by Ian Duncan, Cambridge UP, Forthcoming.
Lyall, Scott, and Margery Palmer McCulloch, editors. The Edinburgh Companion to Hugh MacDiarmid. Edinburgh UP, 2011.
Mac Leòid, Aonghas. ‘Forgetting Donald Sinclair 1885-1932: The Passage between Celtic Revival and Scottish Renaissance’. Scottish Language, vol. 37, 2018, pp. 55–72.
Macdonald, Catriona M. M. ‘Andrew Lang and Scottish Historiography: Taking on Tradition’. The Scottish Historical Review, vol. 94, no. 239, 2015, pp. 207–36.
Macdonald, Murdo. ‘Celticism and Internationalism in the Circle of Patrick Geddes’’. Visual Culture in Britain, vol. 6, no. 2, 2005, pp. 70–83.
—. ‘Education, Visual Art and Cultural Revival: Tagore, Geddes, Nivedita and Coomaraswamy’. Gitanjali & Beyond, no. 1, 2016, pp. 39–57.
—. ‘Ossian, Kalevala and Visual Art: A Scottish Perspective’. FNG Research, no. 1, 2020, pp. 3–22.
—. ‘Patrick Geddes and Cultural Renewal through Visual Art: Scotland-India-Japan’’. Patrick Geddes: By Leaves We Live, ECA & YICA, 2005, pp. 46–71.
—. ‘Patrick Geddes and the Tradition of Scottish Generalism’. Journal of Scottish Thought, vol. 5, 2013, pp. 73–87.
—. ‘Patrick Geddes’s Generalism: From Edinburgh’s Old Town to Paris’s Universal Exhibition’. Patrick Geddes: The French Connection, edited by Frances Fowle and Belinda Thomson, White Cockade, 2004, pp. 83–93.
—. Patrick Geddes’s Intellectual Origins. Edinburgh UP, 2020.
—. ‘Towards Celtic Revival Art in Scotland: The Visual Background to Revival in the 18th and 19th Centuries’. Romantic Ireland: From Tone to Gonne; Fresh Perspectives on Nineteenth-Century Ireland, edited by Paddy Lyons et al., Cambridge Scholars, 2016, pp. 160–69.
Martin, Maureen M. The Mighty Scot: Nation, Gender, and the Nineteenth-Century Mystique of Scottish Masculinity. SUNY, 2009.
Mathis, Kate Louise, and Eleanor Thompson. ‘“Our Poetry Never Lacks Clearness If Read in Gaelic”: Demystifying Gaelic and Anglo-Highland Women’s Writing in the Celtic Revival’. Scottish Literary Review, vol. 14, no. 1, 2022, pp. 1–41.
McCleery, Alistair. ‘Scottish Literary Magazines’. The Edinburgh History of the Book in Scotland, Volume 4: Professionalism and Diversity 1880-2000, edited by David Finkelstein and Alistair McCleery, Edinburgh UP, 2007, pp. 226–28.
McClure, J. Derrick. Language, Poetry, and Nationhood: Scots as a Poetic Language from 1878 to the Present. Tuckwell, 2000.
McCulloch, Margery Palmer. ‘“A Very Curious Emptiness”: Walter Scott and the Twentieth-Century Scottish Renaissance Movement’. Studies in Scottish Literature, vol. 35–36, 2013, pp. 44–56.
—. ‘Continuing the Renaissance: Little Magazines and a Late Phase of Scottish Modernism in the 1940s’. Etudes Ecossaises, vol. 15, 2012, p. 59.
—. Edwin Muir: Poet, Critic and Novelist. Edinburgh UP, 1993.
—. ‘“Frae Anither Window in Thrums”: Hugh MacDiarmid and J. M. Barrie’. Gateway to the Modern: Resituating J. M. Barrie, Scottish Literature International, 2014, pp. 88–102.
—. Modernism and Nationalism: Literature and Society in Scotland 1918-1939: Source Documents for the Scottish Renaissance. ASLS, 2004.
—. ‘Scottish Modernism’. A Handbook of Modernisms, edited by Peter Brooker et al., Oxford UP, 2010, pp. 765–81.
—. Scottish Modernism and Its Contexts 1918-1959: Literature and National Identity and Cultural Exchange. Edinburgh UP, 2009.
—. The Novels of Neil M. Gunn: A Critical Study. Scottish Academic Press, 1987.
McCulloch, Margery Palmer, and Sarah M. Dr Dunnigan, editors. A Flame in the Mearns: Lewis Grassic Gibbon: A Centenary Celebration. ASLS, 2003.
McIlvanney, Liam. ‘The Scottish Renaissance and the Irish Invasion: Literary Attitudes to Irishness in Inter-War Scotland’. Scottish Studies Review, vol. 2, no. 1, 2001, pp. 77–89.
McLeod, Wilson. Gaelic in Scotland. Edinburgh UP, 2020.
Munro, Lachlan Gow. R. B. Cunninghame Graham and Scotland: Party, Prose, and Political Aesthetic. Edinburgh UP, 2022.
Murray, Alex. ‘Unionism, Nationalism, Cosmopolitanism: Ruraidh Erskine of Marr at the Fin de Siècle’. Studies in Scottish Literature, vol. 48, no. 1, 2022.
Nance, Claire Louise, and Dominic Moran. ‘Place Identity and Authenticity in Minority Language Revitalisation: Scottish Gaelic in Glasgow’. International Journal of Bilingualism, vol. 26, no. 5, 2022, pp. 542–63.
Nash, Andrew. Kailyard and Scottish Literature. Rodopi, 2007.
Normand, Tom. The Modern Scot: Modernism and Nationalism in Scottish Art, 1928-1955. Ashgate, 2000.
Norquay, Glenda. ‘Finding a Place: The Voice of Lorna Moon’. Etudes Ecossaises, vol. 9, 2004 2003, pp. 91–103.
—. ‘Geographies of Self: Scottish Women Writing Scotland’. The History of British Women’s Writing, 1880-1920, edited by Holly A. Laird, Palgrave Macmillan, 2016, pp. 150–61.
—. Robert Louis Stevenson, Literary Networks and Transatlantic Publishing in the 1890s: The Author Incorporated. Anthem, 2020.
—. ‘The Far Side of Lorna Moon’. Scot Lit, vol. 27, 2002, pp. 1–3.
—. ‘“Transitory Thresholds”: Geographic Imaginings of Adolescence in Women’s Fiction from North-East Scotland’. Scottish Literary Review, vol. 3, no. 2, 2011, pp. 81–99.
O’Connor, Laura. Haunted English: The Celtic Fringe, the British Empire, and De-Anglicization. Johns Hopkins UP, 2006.
—. ‘Neighbourly Hostility and Literary Creoles: The Example of Hugh MacDiarmid’. Postmodern Culture, vol. 15, no. 2, 2005, pp. 31–47.
Otty, Lisa. ‘“An Eccentric Homespun Avant-Gardist”: Hugh MacDiarmid, “Northern” Radicalism, and the Scottish Renaissance Movement’. Decentring the Avant-Garde, edited by Per Bäckström and Benedikt Hjartarson, Rodopi, 2014, pp. 217–50.
Paterson, Fiona. ‘“The End of Fiammetta, The Return of Banabhard”: Womanhood and Nationhood in Rachel Annand Taylor’s Aesthetic Poetry’. Scottish Literary Review, vol. 14, no. 1, 2022, pp. 107–28.
Pittock, Murray. Spectrum of Decadence: The Literature of the 1890s. Routledge, 2016.
Pittock, Murray, and Isla Jack. ‘Patrick Geddes and the Celtic Revival’. The Edinburgh History of Scottish Literature, Edinburgh UP, 2007, pp. 338–46.
Poncarová, Petra Johana. ‘“A Fitting Offering to the Gaelic Thalia or Melpomene”: Ruaraidh Erskine of Mar and Drama in Scottish Gaelic’. Litteraria Pragensia: Studies in Literature and Culture, vol. 30, no. 59, 2020, pp. 77–92.
—. ‘Snake Women and Hideous Sensations: The Strange Case of Gaelic Detective Short Stories by Ruaraidh Erskine of Mar’. Scottish Literary Review, vol. 12, no. 1, 2020, pp. 81–94.
Reid, Julia. Robert Louis Stevenson, Science, and the Fin De Siècle. AIAA, 2006.
Richardson, Elsa. Second Sight in the Nineteenth Century: Prophecy, Imagination and Nationhood. Palgrave Macmillan, 2017.
Sassi, Carla. ‘Hugh MacDiarmid’s (Un)Making of the Modern Scottish Nation’. The Edinburgh Companion to Hugh MacDiarmid, edited by Carla Sassi et al., Edinburgh UP, 2011, pp. 111–24.
—. ‘“I Want to Abolish Burns Nicht”: Cahterine Carswell’s Transnational Re-Definition of Scottish Identity’. Modernist Women Race Nation: Networking Women, 1890-1950, Circum-Atlantic Connections, edited by Giovanna Covi, Mango, 2005, pp. 60–84.
—. ‘Prismatic Modernities: Towards a Recontextualization of Scottish Modernism’. Scottish and International Modernisms: Relationships and Reconfigurations, edited by Emma Dymock and Margery McCulloch, ASLS, 2011, pp. 184–97.
—. ‘The Destabilisation of Gender and National Boundaries in Lewis Grassic Gibbon’s A Scots Quair: A Long Nineteenth-Century Perspective’. Intersections of Gender, Class, and Race in the Long Nineteenth Century and Beyond, edited by Barbara Leonardi, Palgrave Macmillan, 2018, pp. 115–39.
—. ‘The Shifting Identities of Mitchell and Gibbon’. The International Companion to Lewis Grassic Gibbon, edited by Scott Lyall, Scottish Literature International, 2015, pp. 33–47.
Scott, Tania. ‘The Fantasy of the Celtic Revival: Lord Dunsay, Fiona Macleod, and W. B. Yeats’. Border Crossings: Narration, Nation and Imagination in Scots and Irish Literature and Culture, edited by Colin Younger, Cambridge Scholars, 2013, pp. 127–41.
Shaw, Michael. ‘Contested Cosmopolitanism: William and Elizabeth A. Sharp’s Glasgow Herald Reviews of the Paris Salons 1884-1900’. Studies in Scottish Literature, vol. 48, no. 1, 2022, pp. 37–47.
—. ‘Fin-de-Siècle Scotland’. The Cambridge History of Scottish Literature, Cambridge UP, Forthcoming.
—. The Fin-de-Siècle Scottish Revival: Romance, Decadence and Celtic Identity. Edinburgh UP, 2020.
—. ‘Theosophy in Scotland: Oriental Occultism and National Identity’. The Occult Imagination in Britain, edited by Christine C. Ferguson and Andrew Radford, Routledge, 2018, pp. 23–40.
Shaw, Michael, and Kirstie Blair. ‘The Victorian Period’. Wiley Blackwell Companion to Scottish Literature, Wiley-Blackwell, Forthcoming.
Shields, Juliet. Scottish Women’s Writing in the Long Nineteenth Century: The Romance of Everyday Life. Cambridge UP, 2021.
Shirey, Ryan Douglas. English Romanticism, Modernism, and the Scottish Renaissance. 2007. Washington University, PhD dissertation.
Valdés Miyares, Rubén. ‘Generating the Scottish Literary Renaissance: The Idea of Generation and the Scottish Writers of the 1930s’. Re-Visioning Scotland: New Readings of the Cultural Canon, edited by Lyndsay Lunan et al., Peter Lang, 2008, pp. 131–42.
Watson, Roderick. ‘Scotland and Modernisms’. Scottish & International Modernisms: Relationships and Reconfigurations, edited by Emma Dymock and Margery Palmer McCulloch, ASLS, 2011, pp. 8–19.
—. ‘The Modern Scottish Literary Renaissance’. The Edinburgh Companion to Twentieth-Century Scottish Literature, edited by Ian Brown and Alan Riach, Edinburgh UP, 2009, pp. 75–87.
Whyte, Christopher. ‘The Gaelic Renaissance: Sorley Maclean and Derick Thomson’. British Poetry from the 1950s to the 1990s: Politics and Art, edited by Gary Day and Brian Docherty, Palgrave Macmillan, 1997, pp. 143–69.