Conflict In Early Stuart England

Author: Richard Cust
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1317885015
Size: 40.95 MB
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Conflict In Early Stuart England from the Author: Richard Cust. This important collection of essays, based on extensive original research, presents a vigorous critique of ` revisionist' analyses of the period, and reasserts the importance of long term ideological and social developments in causing the outbreak of the civil war.

Freedom Of Speech In Early Stuart England

Author: David Colclough
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 9780521847483
Size: 15.26 MB
Format: PDF
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Freedom Of Speech In Early Stuart England from the Author: David Colclough. Describing a central episode in the history of free speech, David Colclough demonstrates that in early seventeenth-century England people had a highly developed language in which to claim freedom of speech as a right and duty, uncovering an alternative tradition to the one that dominates much modern political theory.

Conformity And Orthodoxy In The English Church C 1560 1660

Author: Peter Lake
Publisher: Boydell & Brewer
ISBN: 9780851157979
Size: 36.67 MB
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Conformity And Orthodoxy In The English Church C 1560 1660 from the Author: Peter Lake. The first general study of different attitudes to conformity and the political and cultural significance of the resulting consensus on what came to be regarded as orthodox.

Religion And Society In Early Stuart England

Author: Darren Oldridge
Publisher: Scolar Press
ISBN: 9781859283127
Size: 12.19 MB
Format: PDF, ePub, Mobi
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Religion And Society In Early Stuart England from the Author: Darren Oldridge. The author focuses on the impact of the ecclesiastical policies of Charles I and the relationship between puritanism and popular culture in this study of religion and society in early Stuart England.

Rebellion

Author: Tim Harris
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 0199209006
Size: 63.74 MB
Format: PDF, Kindle
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Rebellion from the Author: Tim Harris. A major new study of the kingship of James VI and I and Charles I in Scotland, England and Ireland, from 1567 to the outbreak of the civil war in 1642. Drawing on extensive research, Tim Harris sheds new light on the problems that afflicted the early Stuart monarchy - and why ultimately all three kingdoms were to rise in rebellion against Stuart rule. Integrating high politics with low, Harris examines domestic and foreign policy, constitutional and religiousconflict, propaganda and public opinion, government policing methods, popular unrest, and collective forms of resistance in this gripping new account of one of the most important and exciting periods ofBritish and Irish history.

Godly Clergy In Early Stuart England

Author: Tom Webster
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 9780521521406
Size: 56.80 MB
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Godly Clergy In Early Stuart England from the Author: Tom Webster. An analysis of the networks constructed between Puritan ministers before the English Civil War.

Origins Of Democratic Culture

Author: David Zaret
Publisher: Princeton University Press
ISBN: 9780691006949
Size: 60.73 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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Origins Of Democratic Culture from the Author: David Zaret. This innovative work of historical sociology locates the origins of modern democratic discourse in the emergent culture of printing in early modern England. For David Zaret, the key to the rise of a democratic public sphere was the impact of this culture of printing on the secrecy and privilege that shrouded political decisions in seventeenth-century England. Zaret explores the unanticipated liberating effects of printing and printed communication in transforming the world of political secrecy into a culture of open discourse and eventually a politics of public opinion. Contrary to those who locate the origins of the public sphere in the philosophical tracts of the French Enlightenment, Zaret claims that it originated as a practical accomplishment, propelled by economic and technical aspects of printing--in particular heightened commercialism and increased capacity to produce texts. Zaret writes that this accomplishment gained impetus when competing elites--Royalists and Parliamentarians, Presbyterians and Independents--used printed material to reach the masses, whose leaders in turn invoked the authority of public opinion to lobby those elites. Zaret further shows how the earlier traditions of communication in England, from ballads and broadsides to inn and alehouse conversation, merged with the new culture of print to upset prevailing norms of secrecy and privilege. He points as well to the paradox for today's critics, who attribute the impoverishment of the public sphere to the very technological and economic forces that brought about the means of democratic discourse in the first place.

Charles I And The People Of England

Author: David Cressy
Publisher: OUP Oxford
ISBN: 0191018007
Size: 71.34 MB
Format: PDF
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Charles I And The People Of England from the Author: David Cressy. The story of the reign of Charles I - through the lives of his people. Prize-winning historian David Cressy mines the widest range of archival and printed sources, including ballads, sermons, speeches, letters, diaries, petitions, proclamations, and the proceedings of secular and ecclesiastical courts, to explore the aspirations and expectations not only of the king and his followers, but also the unruly energies of many of his subjects, showing how royal authority was constituted, in peace and in war - and how it began to fall apart. A blend of micro-historical analysis and constitutional theory, parish politics and ecclesiology, military, cultural, and social history, Charles I and the People of England is the first major attempt to connect the political, constitutional, and religious history of this crucial period in English history with the experience and aspirations of the rest of the population. From the king and his ministers to the everyday dealings and opinions of parishioners, petitioners, and taxpayers, David Cressy re-creates the broadest possible panorama of early Stuart England, as it slipped from complacency to revolution.

The Oxford Handbook Of The English Revolution

Author: Michael J. Braddick
Publisher: OUP Oxford
ISBN: 0191667277
Size: 25.81 MB
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The Oxford Handbook Of The English Revolution from the Author: Michael J. Braddick. This Handbook brings together leading historians of the events surrounding the English revolution, exploring how the events of the revolution grew out of, and resonated, in the politics and interactions of the each of the Three Kingdoms - England, Scotland, and Ireland. It captures a shared British and Irish history, comparing the significance of events and outcomes across the Three Kingdoms. In doing so, the Handbook offers a broader context for the history of the Scottish Covenanters, the Irish Rising of 1641, and the government of Confederate Ireland, as well as the British and Irish perspective on the English civil wars, the English revolution, the Regicide, and Cromwellian period. The Oxford Handbook of the English Revolution explores the significance of these events on a much broader front than conventional studies. The events are approached not simply as political, economic, and social crises, but as challenges to the predominant forms of religious and political thought, social relations, and standard forms of cultural expression. The contributors provide up-to-date analysis of the political happenings, considering the structures of social and political life that shaped and were re-shaped by the crisis. The Handbook goes on to explore the long-term legacies of the crisis in the Three Kingdoms and their impact in a wider European context.

Catholic And Reformed

Author: Anthony Milton
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
ISBN: 9780521893299
Size: 32.52 MB
Format: PDF, Docs
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Catholic And Reformed from the Author: Anthony Milton. Challenging account of religious controversy between Catholic and Protestant before the Civil War.