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Seller Inventory BBS Not Signed; In this essential introduction to the writing of Stuart history, Ronald Hutton provides a clear and authoritative guide to both the current condition of the discipline and its historiography. Hutton helps students to understand some of the key recent debates and shows them how to set their reading.
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Synopsis About this title In this essential introduction to the writing of Stuart history, Ronald Hutton provides a clear and authoritative guide to both the current condition of the discipline and its historiography. Hutton helps students to understand some of the key recent deb "synopsis" may belong to another edition of this title.
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From the Back Cover : In this essential introduction to the study of Stuart history, Ronald Hutton provides a clear and authoritative guide to the main themes of the subject, as well as to the current condition of the discipline and its historiography. Buy New Learn more about this copy. Other Popular Editions of the Same Title.
Search for all books with this author and title. Customers who bought this item also bought. Stock Image. New Paperback Quantity Available: Seller Rating:. Book Depository hard to find London, United Kingdom. Debates in Stuart History Hutton, Ronald. Published by Springer Published by Palgrave. New Quantity Available: 1. Debates in Stuart History Ronald Hutton. Published by Palgrave Macmillan Religious Policies. First, in he married a Catholic, the French princess Henrietta Maria, as part of a short-lived effort to make an alliance with France.
Charles allowed her to practice her religion at the royal court and he stopped enforcing anti-Catholic laws—both of which policies were very unpopular. Second, he vigorously persecuted all those Protestants who would not conform to Anglican beliefs and practices.
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Civil War, After royal armies were defeated by Scottish rebels, Charles became desperate for money, and in he recalled Parliament. At first he made several major concessions, but Parliament showed an increasingly independent spirit and demanded more, which would have stripped Charles of virtually all his royal powers. By the two sides raised armies and civil war began. Years of intense warfare led to the defeat of the royalists, the capture of Charles in , and his trial for treason and execution in The Commonwealth, The Commonwealth soon became dominated by its more radical leaders, most of whom were Puritans, and also by the army.
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The Puritan army general Oliver Cromwell became essentially a military dictator. The period of his rule and then very briefly that of his son Richard is thus also known as the Protectorate Charles II, One of the first acts passed by Parliament under Charles was the Tenures Abolition Act , which by ending feudal tenure sought to curtail certain traditional but much-resented types of taxes incumbent on nobles, who now held their lands like any other kind of private property.
In , in return for a Parliamentary grant of financing, he agreed to the Test Act, which barred all Catholics and Protestant Dissenters non-Anglicans from holding higher offices. The Exclusion Crisis, Tensions mounted again, however, when it became clear that Charles II and his wife would not produce any children, and that instead he would be succeeded by his younger brother James, Duke of York. Parliament feared this because during his exile in France James had secretly converted to Catholicism; his Catholicism had then been made public when he resigned his position as Admiral rather than take the anti-Catholic oath required of all government officials by the Test Act.