Scottish Puritanism is not a commonly used term. It is the title of a book by David G Mullan which seeks to describe the early Covenanting movement. John Coffey writes on the ‘problem’ of Scottish Puritanism here. In Search of Ulster-Scots Land identifies the beginning of Scottish Puritanism with Robert Rollock and Andrew Melville. The Ulster-based Irish Puritan Revolution and revivals depended much on Scottish emigrants. Much has still to be done to explode the caricatures of Scottish Puritanism. The historian Smout for instance speaks of “Scottish puritanism…narrowly dogmatic and inquisitorial”.
David Mullan has explored the role of women in Scottish Puritanism see here. There is a growing interest in spiritual autobiographies by Scottish women see here. The best collection thus far is Women’s Life Writing in Early Modern Scotland By David George Mullan. Also of vital interest is Select Biographies by W K Tweedie.
The encyclopedic Puritans and Puritanism in Europe and America is a useful point of reference.
There is online material about the following Scottish Puritans.
John Gordon, Viscount of Kenmuir
Archibald Campbell, Marquis of Argyll
John Campbel, Earl of Loudon
Archibald Johnston, Lord Wariston
William Gordon of Earlstoun
Henry Hall of Haugh-head
David Hackston of Rathillet
Robert Ker of Kersland
Captain John Paton
John Nisbet of Hardhill
Robert Hamilton of Preston
John Balfour of Kinloch