Nowe Szkoty

Gdańsk Scottish Studies Research Group

Scotland in Europe/Europe in Scotland

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Sco­tland in Eu­rope /​Eu­rope in Scotland

Links – Dia­lo­gues – Analogies

Edited by Aniela Ko­rze­niowska and Iza­bela Szymańska

szkoci_euroOver the cen­tu­ries the links be­tween Sco­tland and Eu­rope, not to men­tion the much wider world beyond the Eu­ro­pean con­ti­nent, have had a va­ried hi­story, with Scots emi­gra­ting to all cor­ners of the globe and ma­king a si­gni­fi­cant im­pact on the co­un­tries in which they have set­tled. At the same time, Scots at home, with their in­te­rest in the hu­ma­ni­ties and science and what lies beyond their own bor­ders have given the world a great deal in di­sco­ve­ries, le­ar­ning, cul­ture and the arts, at the same time al­ways being ready to learn, borrow from others, and take ad­van­tage of what could bro­aden their own ho­ri­zons. The Scots in cer­tain pe­riods in the past formed a very si­gni­fi­cant pre­sence out­side their own home co­untry, whe­reas in Sco­tland, edu­ca­tion, cul­ture and the arts de­ve­loped and expanded also thanks to what was in con­stant flux just over their own border as well as fur­ther afield, in Eu­rope par­ti­cu­larly. Re­la­tions be­tween the Scots and the Eu­ro­pean con­ti­nent have al­ways in­ter­woven. The latter has al­ways been a vi­sible pre­sence in Sco­tland whe­reas the Eu­ro­peans have also never been in­dif­fe­rent to the Scots. [from In­tro­duc­tion]

Table of Contents

Aniela Ko­rze­niowska, Iza­bela Szy­mańska

In­tro­duc­tion: Sco­tland and Eu­rope Interwoven

Part I. Sco­tland in Europe

Paweł Han­czewski

Sco­tland in Eu­ro­pean Politics

Wal­demar Ko­walski

Sco­tland, the Scot­tish Dia­spora, and the Wider World in Re­cent Historiography

Ka­ta­rzyna Kło­sińska

The Suc­ces­sors of Flo­rence Ni­gh­tin­gale. Scot­tish Women on the World War I We­stern Front

Petra Jo­hana Pon­ca­rová

A Tale of a City: Edwin Muir and Prague

J. Der­rick McC­lure

Ap­pro­aches to Trans­la­tion in Iain Galbraith’s Be­redter Norden

Part II. Sco­tland in Poland

Marta Crickmar

Scro­oges and Smug­glers – a Potted Hi­story of the Scot­tish Pre­sence in Poland

Jo­anna Ko­pa­czyk

Scot­tish Pa­pers in Early Mo­dern Po­land: a New Re­so­urce for Hi­sto­rical Linguists

Ka­ta­rzyna Gmerek

Sco­tland in the Eyes of Two Po­lish Lady Tra­vel­lers (1790 and 1858)

Barry Keane

Poland’s First Stage Ad­ap­ta­tions of Ar­thur Conan Doyle’s Sher­lock Holmes

Iza­bela Szy­mańska

The Image of Sco­tland in the 1955 Po­lish Trans­la­tion of Kid­napped by R. L. Stevenson

Aniela Ko­rze­niowska

James Kelman’s Po­lish 2011 Début with Jak późno było, jak późno (How late it was, how late) and Its Po­si­tion wi­thin the Po­lish Li­te­rary Polysystem

Part III. Eu­rope in Scotland

Krzysztof For­doński

Neo-​Latin Po­etry in Eighteenth-​Century Sco­tland – John Pin­kerton Trans­lates Ma­ciej Ka­zi­mierz Sarbiewski

Ste­wart San­derson

The Moon and the Pa­thetic Fal­lacy’: Gu­il­laume Apol­li­naire and the Scot­tish Renaissance

Mar­gery Palmer McCul­loch

From Mac­Diarmid and Morgan to Lo­ch­head and Kay: Bards, Ra­di­cals, and the Place of Eu­rope in Mo­dern Scot­tish Poetry

Part IV. Sco­tland and Europe

Bar­bara Ko­walik

Ani­mals as Signs for So­cie­ties and Ru­lers: a Com­pa­rison of Ro­bert Hen­ryson and Biernat of Lu­blin, with Re­fe­rence to Geof­frey Chaucer

Mał­go­rzata Grze­go­rzewska

En­glish Rose(s) in the Gar­dens of Early Mo­dern Scot­tish Poetry

Do­rota Ba­bilas

Queen Victoria’s (Re)discovery of Scotland

Jerzy Jar­nie­wicz

‘Oh, poet, give me so­me­thing I can see and touch’. Con­crete Po­etry in Sco­tland and Its In­ter­na­tional Context

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