By Charles W. A. Prior
A research of the political and non secular principles that contributed to the cave in of the authority of Charles I in 1642, this article aids the old figuring out of the factors and nature of the English Civil battle and demanding situations of the dominant interpretations of the conflict.
summary: A research of the political and spiritual principles that contributed to the cave in of the authority of Charles I in 1642, this article aids the old knowing of the factors and nature of the English Civil struggle and demanding situations of the dominant interpretations of the clash
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Additional resources for A confusion of tongues: Britain's wars of reformation, 1625-1642
91 Joseph Hall, A common apologie of the Church of England: against the vniust challenges of the oueriust sect, commonly called Brownists (1610), 21. 92 This theme is enlarged in Ethan H. Shagan, The Rule of Moderation: Violence, Religion and the Politics of Restraint in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 2011), ch. 3. 93 John Boys, An exposition of al the principall Scriptures vsed in our English liturgie. Together with a reason why the church did chuse the same (1610), sig. A3–A3v. 94 Robert Abbot, The old vvaye.
A5. The ODNB contains no entry for Hooke. 60 Prior, DJC, 28–35. 61 For a discussion, see Robert E. Rodes, Lay Authority and Reformation in the English Church: Edward I to the Civil War (London, 1987), ch. 3; Norman Doe, The Legal Framework of the Church of England: A Critical Study in a Comparative Context (Oxford, 1996); Richard H. Helmholz, Canon Law and the Law of England: Historical Essays (London, 1987). 65 The ﬁrst was derived from the Elizabethan Oath of Supremacy, and concerned the King’s status as ‘supreme Governour’ in ‘all Spiritual or Ecclesiastical things or causes’.
Bacon: Essays (London, 1997), 9, 12. 79 Bacon, Certaine Considerations, sig. B4v. 80 This reference to biblical rulers furnished a powerful narrative in support of the historical pedigree for the Crown’s power over the church, but also a historical context in which to portray the role of ‘defender of the faith’. This added signiﬁcant depth and authority to the concept of the ecclesiastical supremacy, and based it in sources that were difﬁcult to dismiss. Nevertheless, pragmatic defences of the vital necessity of religious uniformity continued to deﬁne the response to religious dissent.
A confusion of tongues: Britain's wars of reformation, 1625-1642 by Charles W. A. Prior