, , 1993.
Les caractères ou les moeurs de ce siècle ,
The Enlightenment and Scottish Literature: The Rise of the Historical Novel, vol.2, pp.1982-1989 ,
Possible Scotlands: Walter Scott and the Story of Tomorrow, 2005. ,
L'Écosse au XVIIIe siècle : identité(s) territoriale(s) et désir d'universalité, Territoires". XII-XVIII, vol.66, pp.143-62, 2009. ,
Romantic Antiquity: Roman in the British Imagination, pp.1789-1832, 2010. ,
The Border Antiquities of England and Scotland; Comprising Specimens of Architecture and Sculpture, and Other Vestiges of Former Ages, London: J. and A. Arch, pp.1819-1826 ,
, The Antiquary. Ed. Nicola Watson. Oxford World's Classics, 1816.
, , 1999.
Bardic Nationalism: The Romantic Novel and the British Empire, 1997. ,
, The Pennines are traditionally described as forming a relief "backbone", or spine. In his novels, Scott often portrays England and Scotland as two sisters ("her sister kingdom" The Black Dwarf I, 2: 14; "northern sister, The Heart of Midlothian III
The Border Antiquities of England and Scotland; Comprising Specimens of Architecture and Sculpture, and Other Vestiges of Former Ages, pp.1814-1817 ,
Provincial Antiquities of Scotland and Picturesque Scenery of Scotland, 2 vols, pp.1819-1826 ,
, The titles of the novels have been abbreviated as follows: A: The Antiquary; GM: Guy Mannering
, HM: The Heart of Midlothian; HW: "The Highland Widow
The Antiquary, 2002. ,
, 18 th century Scotland, significantly, antiquarianism was integrally related to a contemporary desire to understand the nation and its meaning within the newly British context. After the Union of the Parliaments, antiquarianism offered a means to understand Scotland's past and
Eighteenth-Century Antiquarianism, The Edinburgh Companion to Scottish Traditional Literatures, pp.86-87, 2013. ,
Cambridge: Cambridge UP, 1993, 25. Exhuming the Vestigial Antique Body in Walter Scott's Caledonia Miranda, vol.11, 2015. ,