English Civil War

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civil war in England between the Parliamentarians and the Royalists under Charles I

References in periodicals archive ?
The British Civil War, the American Revolution, Reconstruction, and the imperialist aftermath of the Spanish-American War generated major constitutional debates about civil liberties.
In fact, Royle compares Cromwell favorably to George Washington, as he ends the book with a recitation of parallels between the British Civil War and the American War for Independence.
A national newspaper was told by one army officer that: "We are now involved in a kind of surreal mini- British civil war a few thousand miles away.
The house is now restored to its 1645 appearance during the British Civil War, and has become one of the leading "living history" sites in the UK.
The British Civil War was seen through Angelica's eyes in Channel 4's epic.
The historiography of the British Civil Wars, Barry Robertson tells us in Royalists at War in Scotland and Ireland, 1638-50, has traditionally emphasized the progressive, the well-documented, and the national.
The historiography of the British Civil Wars has emphasized the progressive, the well-documented, and the national.
THE first-ever museum to detail the story of the British Civil Wars is now open in Newark, Nottinghamshire.
Smith, Geoffrey, Royalist Agents, Conspirators and Spies: Their Role in the British Civil Wars, 1640-1660, Farnham, Ashgate, 2010; hardback; pp.
6 Where did the last battle of the British Civil Wars take place?
The documents unleashed revolution, starting the British Civil Wars which led to the execution of Charles I and to Cromwell's conquest of Scotland to defeat the Stewarts.
As the prologue to The English Revolution and the Wars in the Three Kingdoms quickly makes clear, the author is acutely aware that the shifting nomenclature of the conflicts variously labelled the Great Rebellion, the Puritan Revolution, the English Civil War, the English Revolution, the British Civil Wars, and, most recently, the Wars of the Three Kingdoms charts the progress of a multitude of intense and often vitriolic debates involving ideology, historical method, and nationalist metahistories.
The book is divided into three sections, the first of which is titled 'The nature of the Armies and War in the British Civil Wars, 1639-60.
The British civil wars of the 1640s finally led to compromise in 1660, when Charles II was restored to the throne, between the Parliamentarians, earlier victorious on the field of battle, and the Royalists.
While it is clear that the British Civil Wars have not been forgotten, the place of the conflict's public memory within the settlement period and beyond has not been fully and directly studied.
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