|Appears in Collections:||History and Politics Book Chapters and Sections|
|Title:||Guardian – Lieutenant – Governor: Absentee Monarchy and Proxy Power in Scotland’s Long Fourteenth Century|
|Authors:||Penman, Michael A|
|Citation:||Penman MA & Reid N (2017) Guardian – Lieutenant – Governor: Absentee Monarchy and Proxy Power in Scotland’s Long Fourteenth Century. In: Lachaud F, Penman M (ed.). Absentee Authority Across Medieval Europe, Woodbridge, England: Boydell and Brewer, pp. 191-218.|
|Abstract:||This co-authored paper surveys the experience of the Scotish political community through the crises of royal succession, invasion, royal minority/captivity and periods of infirmity which afflicted the Scottish kingdom between 1286 and c.1424: it compares the various modes of response to the king's absence through Guardianship, Lieutenancy and Regency, considering the patchy evidence for differences between these offices and their powers.|
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