English Revolution


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  • noun

Synonyms for English Revolution

the revolution against James II

References in periodicals archive ?
Smith exposes the tensions between the demands of cartographical precision and the growing anxieties and uncertainties spawned by mid-seventeenth-century political upheavals (the English Revolution, regicide, etc.
The English revolution of 1688 ended the divine right of kings and established the supremacy of Parliament over the executive.
Gold Tried in the Fire": The Prophet TheaurauJohn Tany and the English Revolution.
MARTIN O'Neill believes he can shoot Ashley Young into international stardom by keeping him at Villa Park at the centre of his English revolution.
It is understood Chelsea may yet be considering a new five-year deal for Cole, who may yet be tempted to join O'Neill's English revolution should Blues' agree to open talks.
132), but that in the years leading up to the English Revolution it became a crucial marker of political allegiance (p.
De Sanctis offers some insightful re-readings of Green's writings--particularly the English revolution lectures and the undergraduate essays, a previously unpublished selection of which he appends to the study--that will be much appreciated by scholars of British Idealism.
But despite the English revolution, local Ken James is determined to keep the Welsh end up.
Hill had been arguing since the 1940s that the English Revolution was a "bourgeois" revolution.
The historian examines the Parliament-devised English revolution of 1688.
1) But as Pestana argues in her latest book, The English Atlantic in an Age of Revolution, the empire was created in the seventeenth century, when the English Revolution set in motion political, economic, and social changes that redefined the relationship between England and its colonies across the Atlantic world.
Perhaps a not wholly unproblematic source of liberal democratic "enlightenment" for our divided contemporary times might include not only the distinctive Black church tradition that shaped King, but also the traditions of seventeenth century Levellers, Diggers, and Ranters who during the English Revolution called forth, in the words of H.
However, Berman's description of the English revolution is marred by a persistent failure to define and distinguish with sufficient clarity the great variety of Protestant religious teachings of the day.
The second half of the book is devoted to the English Revolution, whose dates Berman gives as 1640-1689.
She is also valuable in her discussion of the role of apprentices during the English Revolution, showing their activity in rioting and petitioning in 1641 and 1647.