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Robert Bucholz is Professor of History at Loyola University of Chicago. He is the author of The Augustan Court: Queen Anne and the Decline of Court Culture (1993) and, with Sir John Sainty, Officials of the Royal Household 1660–1837 (2 volumes, 1997–8). He has written articles on Queen Anne and the court.
Table of Contents
|List of Documents||p. vii|
|List of Plates||p. xiv|
|Social Order and Tensions in Tudor England||p. 1|
|Great Chain of Being||p. 2|
|Social Order, Social Change, and the State||p. 9|
|Foreigners View English Society||p. 16|
|Historians' Debates||p. 19|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 21|
|Reviving the Crown, Empowering the State: the Tudor Challenge||p. 22|
|Edward IV, Richard III, and the Reassertion of Royal Power||p. 24|
|Claiming the Throne: Richard III, Henry VIII, and the Pretenders||p. 28|
|Henry VIII and Cardinal Wolsey||p. 37|
|Tudor Revolutions in England, Wales, and Ireland?||p. 41|
|Historians' Debates||p. 46|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 48|
|Religious Reformations||p. 49|
|The Old Church Remembered, Criticized, and Defended||p. 50|
|Henry VIII's Great Matter||p. 55|
|The New Church Established||p. 57|
|Conservative Reaction||p. 62|
|Protestant vs. Catholic under Edward VI, Mary I, and Elizabeth I||p. 65|
|Historians' Debates||p. 74|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 77|
|Elizabethan Worlds||p. 78|
|Imperial Ambitions; Geopolitical Realities||p. 78|
|Between Jesuits and Puritans||p. 90|
|Elizabethan Performances||p. 96|
|Historians' Debates||p. 105|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 108|
|Masterless Men and the Monstrous Regiment of Women||p. 109|
|Rough Music, Food Riots, and Popular Rebellions||p. 109|
|Good Wife, Bad Wife, Poor Wife, Witch||p. 119|
|Poor Laws and the Reform of Popular Culture||p. 127|
|Historians' Debates||p. 133|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 136|
|Early Stuart Church and State||p. 137|
|Divine Right of Kings and Ancient Constitutionalism||p. 137|
|Puritans and Anti-Puritans||p. 142|
|The Crisis of Parliaments||p. 148|
|The Personal Rule||p. 158|
|The Constitution Reformed or Deformed?||p. 160|
|Historians' Debates||p. 167|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 170|
|Civil War and Revolution||p. 171|
|War and Reaction in the Three British Kingdoms||p. 171|
|Constitutional Experiments, Regicide, and Reconfiguration||p. 184|
|Radicals, Sectaries, and Revolving New Notions||p. 193|
|Historians' Debates||p. 203|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 206|
|Religion, Restoration, and Revolution||p. 208|
|Dissenters, Catholics, and the Church of England||p. 208|
|Whig vs. Tory||p. 219|
|James II, William of Orange, and the Revolution of 1688-9||p. 229|
|Historians' Debates||p. 237|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 240|
|Later Stuart Politics, Thought, and Society||p. 241|
|Revolution Settlements Debated||p. 241|
|The Rage of Party||p. 259|
|Landed Interest versus Monied Interest, and the Reformation of Ideas||p. 266|
|Historians' Debates||p. 278|
|Additional Source Collections||p. 280|
|Bibliography of Online Document Archives||p. 282|
|Table of Contents provided by Ingram. All Rights Reserved.|