Collage Pack B

wearing the sackcloth
B1: 5'2 in the St Andrews' Sackcloth, Fife (A2)
wearing jougs
B2: 5'11 wearing jougs at Dowally, (D6)
B3: Discipline stools (B3 and B7)
B4: Phenomenology at Eckford, Scottish Borders (D8)
B5: Jougs from Eckford (D8)
joug parts
B6: Parts of the jougs
B7: St Andrews branks (C6)
B8: Phenomenology at Oxnam, Scottish Borders (D10)
views of church
B9: Interior views at Spott T-plan church focused upon the pulpit (D9)
bible quote
B10: Everlasting fire: Matthew 8: 18
plan of church
B11: The interior plan of a typical medieval church. The chapels to the saints in such churches were decorated with paintings and stained glass showing stories from the Bible and the lives of the saints.
B12: Map of Scotland showing early parishes, extant artefacts and proportional representation of regional witch trials
word collage
B13: Routes to salvation before and after the Reformation
grave stone
B14: Early 18th-century grave stone at Fowlis Easter, Angus. This stone, dated 1704 bears two engravings, the upper reading 'No repentance from the grave', the lower 'your [hour]glass is running. During the Reformation Scots were experiencing the transition from a culture of purgatory and indulgences to one of such messages.
bible quote
B15: The coming of The End: 2 Peter 3: 10
bible quote
B16: The Brankit Bitch: James 37: 8
reglious artwork
B17: The price of iconoclasm: medieval artwork concealed for centuries at Fowlis Easter
bible quote
B18: The body of Christ: 1 Corinthians 12-12, 26
bell tower
B19: 16th-century church bell at Fowlis Easter, Angus. This bell bears the date 1508, and would have rung over the heads of penitents standing in the jougs (D16).
B20: Examples of stained glass windows, Glasgow University Chapel, Glasgow
outside church wall
B21: Extant evidence showing where the jougs were once attached to the south-facing wall of Fowlis Easter Parish kirk. Although not medieval, the stained glass at Glasgow University Chapel gives an indication of the visual world being dismantled during the Reformation.
B22: Losing saintly intervention: medieval artwork revealed at Fowlis Easter. Kirk session records show these panels were painted over sometime in 1616 (Dalgetty 1933, 69), only to be revealed at the turn of the 20th Century.
horse with bible quote
B23: The mouth must be held by bit and bridle: Psalm 32: 9
B24: Iconoclasm at Fowlis Easter: the broken faces of a medieval ambry. In most contexts, the ambry itself would not have survived iconoclasm. In this case the faces appear to have been intentionally removed, and later replaced.