TITLE

John Mylne IV (1611-1667): 'Great Artisan, Grave Senator'

AUTHOR(S)
Harding, Paul
PUB. DATE
July 2012
SOURCE
Architectural Heritage;2012, Vol. 23 Issue 1, p15
SOURCE TYPE
Academic Journal
DOC. TYPE
Biography
ABSTRACT
This paper provides a synopsis of some of the work of this Royal Master Mason, whose place in the Scottish architectural pantheon has sometimes been overlooked. Recent studies have shown him to have had almost an indispensible presence during the often tumultuous period of his career, paving the way for his better-known successors.
ACCESSION #
87662558

 

Related Articles

  • Poverty or Prosperity? Rural Society in Lowland Scotland in the Late Sixteenth and Early... Whyte, Ian // Scottish Economic & Social History;1998, Vol. 18 Issue 1, p19 

    Discusses events in Scottish agriculture and rural society in the decades between the Reformation and the outbreak of Revolution in 1638. Speculation on social and economic change in rural Scotland in the late 16th and early 17th century; Factors affecting population growth; Tenants in the...

  • The Statutes of Iona in Context. Goodare, Julian // Scottish Historical Review;Apr98, Vol. 77, 1 Issue 203, p31 

    Examines the significance of the Statutes of Iona in the 17th century history of Scotland. Transformation of the nature of clanship and the authority of the state; Analysis of the assumption that the statutes were the centerpiece of Highland policy under James VI and I; Background to the...

  • Public have say on design.  // Building Design;6/1/2012, Issue 2016, p2 

    The article reports on the public consultation in Scotland for the plans for placemaking and architecture in Great Britain.

  • From Castles to Calvinists: Scottish Architectural Publishing over the Last 50 Years. McKean, Charles // Architectural Heritage;2006, Vol. 17 Issue 1, p89 

    This paper provides an overview of publishing about Scottish architecture from the I 1960s to the present, with a particular focus upon the role of the Royal Incorporation of Architects in Scotland in fostering the growth of such publishing within Scotland itself. It suggests that, as a result...

  • ROYALISTS, COVENANTERS AND THE SHOOTING OF SERVANTS IN THE SCOTTISH CIVIL WAR. Covington, Sarah // Journal of Scottish Historical Studies;Jul2007, Vol. 27 Issue 1, p1 

    The article discusses the shootings and hangings of servants during the Scottish Civil War. According to the author, the execution of the servants of George Gordon, the second Marquess of Huntly, seems harsh. Religious zeal has been cited as a significant influence on decisions to order or...

  • The Earl of Portland and Scotland (1689-1699): a re-evaluation of Williamite policy. Onnekink, David // Scottish Historical Review;Oct2006, Vol. 85,2 Issue 220, p231 

    The 1690s have often been seen as a period of troubles in Scotland, dominated by disasters such as the Glencoe massacre and the Darien debacle. Neither has King William III enjoyed a good reputation; he is rather regarded as an uninterested monarch at best or a tyrant at worst. Still, there are...

  • Experiencing Satan in Early Modern Scotland. Brock, Michelle // Critical Survey;2011, Vol. 23 Issue 2, p26 

    Demonic belief in Scotland has primarily been addressed in the context of the witch-trials, in which the devil appeared as an external figure that convinced morally weak people (mostly women) to renounce their baptisms, enter into a demonic pact, and commit atrocious crimes. Encountering the...

  • Professor Trevor-Roper and the SCOTTISH REVOLUTION. Stevenson, David // History Today;Feb80, Vol. 30 Issue 2, p34 

    Discusses Hugh Trevor-Roper's interpretation of Scottish history. Overview of the relations between England and Scotland in the mid-17th century; Information on the Bishop Wars of 1639-1640; Role of the Scottish army which fought in England in 1644-1646 in bringing about the Parliament's...

  • PURSUING IMPROVEMENT: Public Hygiene in Scottish Burghs, 1500-1700. Skelton, Leona // History Scotland Magazine;Nov2009, Vol. 9 Issue 6, p22 

    The article explores the history of public hygiene in the burghs of Scotland. The author reflects on aspects of early urban history such as outdoor sanitation, street-cleaning, and waste-disposal. She emphasizes the personal responsibilities of householders and legislation regarding livestock,...

Share

Read the Article

Courtesy of VIRGINIA BEACH PUBLIC LIBRARY AND SYSTEM

Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics