Scottish Monastic Landscapes
The major monastic orders had a significant influence upon the landscape of Scotland. Recent research shows just how entrepreneurial they were and how they were responsible for the first real revolutions in agricultural and industrial matters. Derek Hall examines the effects that their intensive sheep and cattle farming, lead mining, salt panning and coal mining have had on the modern landscape and suggests that the eighteenth- and nineteenth-century industrial revolution was based on the much earlier exploitation of these resources by the Scottish monasteries. He also produces new evidence of the extent to which the monasteries were involved in the care for the sick. This is an important companion volume to James Bond's award-winning 'Monastic Landscapes', which covers England and Wales.
Try this search over all volumes: St Andrews Priory
Results 1-0 of 0
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Care of the sick
the military orders in Scotland Stenhouse and the Knights
3 other sections not shown
Abbey OCist Abbey Order Parish appears Archaeology August belonging buildings built called Castle centre century chapel charter church Cistercian clay confirms contained Council Location NGR Coupar Angus Current ditch Dumfries and Galloway Dunfermline Earl earlier East Lothian Edinburgh eighteenth enclosure entry evidence excavations farm farmhouse field Fife floor former further garden Grange Abbey Order granted ground Hall hospital identified indicated industrial John kiln known land late lies Location NGR NMRS medieval Melrose Abbey mill mining monks Newbattle Abbey NGR NMRS site nineteenth-century nunnery occupied Order Parish Council original owner Parish Council Location pasture possessions possible pottery present Priory probably records reference remains road Salt Scheduled Scone Abbey Scotland Scottish Borders September 2002 side St Andrews standing Stenhouse stones structure SUAT Ltd suggest surrounding survey tower Unknown visible visits History wall