Ireland from the Restoration to the Revolution, 1660 to 1690

  • 206 Pages
  • 4.75 MB
  • English
Longmans, Green & Co. , London
Statementby John P. Prendergast.
The Physical Object
Paginationxix, 206p. ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL17364510M

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Ireland from the restoration to the revolution, Ireland from the restoration to the revolution, by Prendergast, John P[atrick], [from old catalog] Publication date Genre/Form: History Armorial bookplates (Provenance) Additional Physical Format: Online version: Prendergast, John P.

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Description Ireland from the Restoration to the Revolution, 1660 to 1690 FB2

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Full text of "Ireland from the Restoration to the Revolution, ". Ireland from the Restoration to the Revolution, Longmans Green, London, Red cloth, title in gilt to upper cover and spine. Bright copy, contents in very good condition. History dealing with the Dukes of Ormonde & the Cromwellian settlement of Ireland.

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Details Ireland from the Restoration to the Revolution, 1660 to 1690 FB2

This chapter surveys the history and modern (twentieth- and twenty-first-century) historiography of Ireland during the Stuart Restoration (–). Topics are examined under five broad rubrics: the Restoration land settlement, the most important event of the period and the dominant theme of both its older and more recent historiography; the politics of religion within Ireland, as well as.

Ireland - Ireland - The Restoration period and the Jacobite war: Most significant of the events of the Restoration was the second Act of Settlement (), which enabled Protestants loyal to the crown to recover their estates.

The Act of Explanation () obliged the Cromwellian settlers to surrender one-third of their grants and thus provided a reserve of land from which Roman Catholics were.

Restoration Dublin in the Ireland of its time c. Published in Early Modern History (–), Features, Issue 3 (May/Jun ), Volume 14 James Butler, 1st duke of Ormond by Peter Lely-Ormond favoured the creation of an appropriately splendid capital city.

The term Restoration is also used to describe the period of several years after, in which a new political settlement was established. It is very often used to cover the whole reign of Charles II (–) and often the brief reign of his younger brother James II (–).

In certain contexts it may be used to cover the whole period of the later Stuart monarchs as far as the death of. Ireland from the restoration to the revolution, by: Prendergast, John P. Published: (). His book also reveals how the new ideas and dispensations that followed from the wars – Cromwell’s Protectorate, the Restoration of Charles II and the ‘Glorious Revolution’ of – made it possible for England, Ireland and Scotland to progress towards their own more distant future as democratic societies.

Ireland from the restoration to the revolution, by: Prendergast, John P. Published: () English money and Irish land: the adventurers in the Cromwellian settlement of Ireland / by: Bottigheimer, Karl S.

Published: (). However, another dynastic date,stands out as perhaps second only to in its impact on the people of England.

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The year of Charles II’s restoration saw sudden, profound and permanent changes at every level of society, from the ruling classes down to. The Restoration Settlement led to Charles Stuart being proclaimed King Charles II of England, Wales, Scotland and Ireland on May 8 th, The new king landed at Dover on May 26 eleven years, there had been no monarchy but the Restoration Settlement brought back from exile the son of the beheaded Charles I.

Covenanters were members of a 17th-century Scottish religious and political movement, who supported a Presbyterian Church of Scotland, and the primacy of its leaders in religious name derived from Covenant, a biblical term for a bond or agreement with God.

The origins of the movement lay in disputes with James VI & I, and his son Charles I of England over church structure and. – Much of this legislation was rescinded after the Restoration in Ireland by Charles II (–), under the Declaration of Breda inin terms of worship and property-owning, but also the first Test Act became law from Restoration literature, English literature written after the Restoration of the monarchy in following the period of the Commonwealth.

Some literary historians speak of the period as bounded by the reign of Charles II (–85), while others prefer to include within its scope the writings produced during the reign of James II (–88), and even literature of the s is often spoken. Restoration, Restoration of the monarchy in England in It marked the return of Charles II as king (–85) following the period of Oliver Cromwell’s Commonwealth.

The bishops were restored to Parliament, which established a strict Anglican orthodoxy. The period, which also included the reign. Restoration Scotland, Book Description: In the twilight years of Scottish independence, the Restoration period witnessed both the triumph of Stuart absolutism and the radical Covenanting resistance of the "Killing Times" immortalised in presbyterian memory.

Original and thought-provoking, this collection sheds new light on an important yet understudied feature of seventeenth-century England's political and cultural landscape: exile.

Through an essentially literary lens, exile is examined both as physical departure from England-to France, Germany, the Low Countries and America-and as inner, mental withdrawal. This book focuses on how historical memory and political discourse affected land settlement and political processes in early Restoration Ireland.

The period was one of insecurity for the Protestant plantation in Ireland, as Catholic spokesmen undermined the Protestant status quo.

Scottish religion in the seventeenth century includes all forms of religious organisation and belief in the Kingdom of Scotland in the seventeenth century. The 16th century Reformation created a Church of Scotland, popularly known as the kirk, predominantly Calvinist in doctrine and Presbyterian in structure, to which James VI added a layer of bishops in The Glorious Revolution in Scotland was part of a wider series of events between – in England and Scotland known as the Glorious covers the deposition of James VII, his replacement by his daughter Mary II and her husband William III of Orange and the political settlement thereafter.

Scotland and England were linked but separate countries, each with its own Parliament. Add tags for "Social life in England from the restoration to the revolution, ;". Be the first. Tim Harris is Professor of History at Brown University, Rhode Island. He previously taught for some years at Emmanuel College, Cambridge.

His last book was the widely praised Restoration: Charles II and His Kingdoms, (published simultaneously with Revolution in paperback) which is a prelude to the current book. Additional Physical Format: Online version: Sydney, William Connor.

Social life in England from the restoration to the revolution, New York, Macmillan, Restoration Ireland. The Cromwellian conquest of Ireland (–) had resulted in massive transfers of land, but not commensurate immigration, and in the months preceding the restoration of Charles II in Maythe established settlers, who had been the principal beneficiaries of the recent confiscation of Catholic estates, asserted themselves to seize the political initiative.

In the twilight years of Stuart absolutism and Scottish independence, the Restoration period witnessed the apogee of royalist sentiment. This book provides the first reconstruction of late-seventeenth century Scottish intellectual culture, starting with the widespread popular royalism that accompanied Charles II’s restoration in and closing with the collapse of royal authority that.

The Section of the History contains biographies of MPs who sat in between the opening of the Restoration Convention Parliament in April and the dissolution of the Revolution Convention Parliament in February These include ten who died or .The book investigates why in the century after the elements of analternative means of dealing with crime in urban society were emerging in policing, in the practices and procedures of prosecution, and in the establishment of new forms of punishment.

The Revolution Crime and Punishment in London .Ronald Hutton begins his account of the Restoration, The Restoration: a Political and Religious History of England and Wales (Clarendon; Oxford, ) by contrasting the attention historians had paid to the English Civil War with the relatively few monographs devoted to the subsequent phase of history: in his words, 'the history of the English Revolution now reads like a marvellous story with.