TannerRitchie Databases

TannerRitchie publishes a range of essential databases for historians, libraries and research institutions.
All our databases are powered by:
MEMSO Shell

1. Medieval and Early Modern Sources Online

Medieval and Early Modern Sources Online is an essential resource for the study of Britain and its place in the world during the medieval and early modern period (c. 1100-1800).
Combining the key printed sources for English, Irish, Scottish and Colonial history with original manuscripts and the latest web technologies, MEMSO has become an indispensable and comprehensive online research database for universities, researchers and libraries around the world.
*In the event a team member does not respond to you, we will respond as soon as possible by email. Support staff are usually available 9am - 5:00pm, 7 days a week.

2. Scotland's History Online

Birlinn's titles have long served as core texts for college and university courses that touch on Britain and Scotland, and now there has never been a better time to make a complete library of Scotland's most important historical research available to all your users. Subscribers will have access to Birlinn’s newest history titles and backlist, including the complete backlist of the John Donald academic imprint along with titles first published by Tuckwell Press.
*In the event a team member does not respond to you, we will respond as soon as possible by email. Support staff are usually available 9am - 5:00pm, 7 days a week.
Red Book of Scotland screenshot

3. The Red Book of Scotland Online

The Red Book of Scotland seeks to fill an enormous void that exists in Scotland’s genealogical history. Researched over 30 years, this publication is fruit of a massive self-funded research project undertaken by Gordon MacGregor, and places genealogy back within its rightful place as a serious academic discipline.
*In the event a team member does not respond to you, we will respond as soon as possible by email. Support staff are usually available 9am - 5:00pm, 7 days a week.
Red Book of Scotland screenshot