Glorious Revolution

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Related to Glorious Revolution of 1688: John Locke
  • noun

Synonyms for Glorious Revolution

the revolution against James II

References in periodicals archive ?
It is extraordinary how the regulated life of the trade persists, through the many years of turmoil and events up to the Glorious Revolution of 1688 and beyond.
Almost a decade before North and Weingast's (1989) influential paper, which squarely identified the institutional breakthroughs in Britain with the Glorious Revolution of 1688 and its aftermath, Olson (1982, pp.
The Founding Fathers were acutely aware of the example of King James II, whose practice of suspending or dispensing with laws he believed encroached on royal prerogatives eventually occasioned his overthrow in the Glorious Revolution of 1688.
For instance, two of those songs, "The Sash" and "Derry's Walls" celebrate the Glorious Revolution of 1688 which, among other things, brought religious freedom to this country.
If attempted invasions are included, there were the Monmouth Rebellion of 1685, the Glorious Revolution of 1688, James II's invasion of Ireland the following year and the Jacobite rebellions of James Stuart and Bonnie Prince Charlie (Page 6, September 4).
Sharing Power: The Glorious Revolution of 1688 consolidated the basic framework for the Crown's sharing of power with representatives from the different estates of the realm.
Richard Price, a dissenting divine who interpreted the Glorious Revolution of 1688 in a radical democratic sense and hailed the French Revolution as a still more glorious triumph signalling the downfall of tyranny and priestcraft and a utopian future of benevolence and world citizenship.
The Glorious Revolution of 1688, in which the Catholic King, James II, fled England to be replaced by the Protestant William III and Mary, is no exception.
The subject is exceedingly relevant since at least one Standard Modeler contention is that, regardless of the slim evidence for outright claims to gun ownership as an individual right, that right is a part of our common law tradition inherited from the Glorious Revolution of 1688 and the English Declaration of Rights that followed it.