Studies in Tudor and Stuart Politics and Government: Volume 1, Tudor Politics Tudor Government: Papers and Reviews 1946-1972
Cambridge University Press, 13 feb. 2003 - 416 pagina's
The papers collected in these volumes revolve around the political, constitutional and personal problems of the English government between the end of the fifteenth-century civil wars and the beginning of those of the seventeenth century. Previously published in a great variety of places, none of them appeared in book form before. They are arranged in four groups (Tudor Politics and Tudor Government in Volume I, Parliament and Political Thought in Volume II) but these groups interlock. Though written in the course of some two decades, all the pieces bear variously on the same body of major issues and often illuminate details only touched upon in Professor Elton's books. Several investigate the received preconceptions of historians and suggest new ways of approaching familiar subjects. They are reprinted unaltered, but some new footnotes have been added to correct errors and draw attention to later developments.
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PARLIAMENT 21 Studying the History of Parliament
The Problems and Significance of Administrative History
Parliament and Representation in Medieval and Tudor England
Parliamentary Drafts 15291540
The Evolution of a Reformation Statute
Parliamentary Manoeuvres in the Reign of Henry VIII
An Early Tudor Poor Law
The Good Duke
Thomas Starkeys Dialogue and Thomas Cromwells Policy
in the Tudor Period page
The Rule of Law in SixteenthCentury England
IS State Planning in EarlyTudor England
Henry VIIs Council
Government by Edict?
A High Road to Civil War?
The Unexplained Revolution
Thomas Cromwells Decline and Fall
POLITICAL THOUGHT 30 The Divine Right of Kings
The Political Creed of Thomas Cromwell
Overige edities - Alles weergeven
accept action activities administrative already appear appointment authority bill Caesar called century certainly Chronicle Church claims Commons concerned Cooper Council councillors course court Cromwell Cromwell's Crown deal discussion doubt earlier early effect England evidence existence fact followed Gardiner given hand Henry VIII Henry's House Ibid important interest issue king king's later least less letter London looks lord lord privy seal March matters means More's never Norfolk once Parliament passed perhaps political Pollard position possible prerogative present privy probably problem proclamations prove question reason record Reformation reign remains royal rule seems stand Star Chamber statute suggests supposed taken term things Thomas thought true Tudor turned VII's whole Wolsey Wolsey's