It's hard to imagine a similar appeal in Scotland, partly because the procedure is different. In England, there are two stages to finalising divorce. Firstly, the granting of decree nisi confirms that the court regards the grounds of divorce as established. However, your divorce does not become final until one spouse applies for decree absolute, which they can do six weeks after nisi. During those six weeks, however, either party can apply to the court to stop the process if they can "show cause" that the divorce should not be finalised. So if you hold a decree nisi, you are still married, and could still - as Mr Price has apparently done - go for a reconciliation.
In Scotland, however, you only get one decree of divorce, usually applied for and granted after negotiations have ended, or ordered by the court at the end of a litigation. While reconciliations can and do still happen, it is rare for people to dispute the merits of divorce, once all's said and done. The emotional reality is that once you have been through negotiations or litigation about your children, property, and finances, the writing has been on the wall, and in fairly large print, for some time. Most people, even if they don't want the marriage to end, accept that there is no purpose in trying to force their spouse to stay in the marriage legally once they have left it emotionally, physically, and financially.
Perhaps Mr and Mrs Price haven't been through that process, given that you can sort out financial matters in England even after your divorce is final. However, as her grounds were unreasonable behaviour (tantalisingly referred to in the report as "financial profligacy"), there may simply be nothing left to argue over! One feels for Mrs Price, but bear in mind that if you live apart for long enough, there is ultimately no defence to divorce, whether you live north or south of the border.