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The devil in early modern Scotland
A history of the devil in early modern Scotland

What did people in 16th- and 17th-century Scotland believe about Satan, witches, and other things that go bump in the night? How did their beliefs about the devil shape their everyday lives? Does the devil still matter, in Scotland and beyond?

Join Professor Michelle D. Brock for a 45-minute talk followed by a 30-minute Q&A. The webinar will be recorded and the recording made available to ticket holders for 7 days after broadcast.


The event will be chaired by Dr Allan Kennedy, senior lecturer in history at the University of Dundee, and History Scotland’s consultant editor.

Registration fee: £10. Starts 6.30pm (GMT+1). To find the start time in your time zone, visit https://www.timeanddate.com.

Jul 7, 2021 06:30 PM in London

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Michelle D. Brock
Associate Professor of History @Washington and Lee University, USA
Michelle D. Brock is associate professor of history at Washington and Lee University, USA. Her research includes religious beliefs and identities in early modern Scotland, demonology and witchcraft. She is the author of ‘Satan and the Scots: The Devil in Post-Reformation Scotland’ (Routledge, 2016), and her forthcoming works include ‘Plagues of the Heart: Piety, Crisis, and Community in Seventeenth-Century Scotland,’ (Manchester University Press) and 'The Routledge History of the Devil in the Western Tradition', edited with Richard Raiswell and David R. Winter (Routledge). Professor Brock has also written a paper in the July/August issue of History Scotland, a witchcraft special, published on 12 June.