Cromwellian Ireland: English Government and Reform in Ireland 1649-1660 / Edition 1 by T. C. Barnard | 9780198208570 | Paperback | Barnes & Noble
Cromwellian Ireland: English Government and Reform in Ireland 1649-1660 / Edition 1

Cromwellian Ireland: English Government and Reform in Ireland 1649-1660 / Edition 1

by T. C. Barnard
     
 

ISBN-10: 019820857X

ISBN-13: 9780198208570

Pub. Date: 04/28/2000

Publisher: Oxford University Press, USA

In this important study, reissued here in paperback along with a new historiographical essay, T.C. Barnard anatomizes the Irish problem of the mid-seventeenth century and connects it to the English politics and policies both before and after the interregnum. He looks closely at how and by whom Ireland was ruled and how its government was financed, and he explores

Overview

In this important study, reissued here in paperback along with a new historiographical essay, T.C. Barnard anatomizes the Irish problem of the mid-seventeenth century and connects it to the English politics and policies both before and after the interregnum. He looks closely at how and by whom Ireland was ruled and how its government was financed, and he explores in detail the primary Cromwellian goals in Ireland: propagating the Protestant gospel, providing English and Protestant education, advancing learning, and reforming the law.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9780198208570
Publisher:
Oxford University Press, USA
Publication date:
04/28/2000
Series:
Oxford Historical Monographs
Edition description:
New Edition
Pages:
384
Sales rank:
1,062,293
Product dimensions:
5.40(w) x 8.40(h) x 0.90(d)

Table of Contents

Foreword to the Paperback Edition xi
Abbreviations xxxiii
Ireland in 1649
1(15)
The Government in Dublin
16(1)
The Government, Finance, and Trade
16(34)
The financing of Government
26(5)
The regulation of trade
31(3)
The character of Irish trade
34(8)
The volume of Irish trade
42(5)
General effects of government policy
47(3)
The Government and the Boroughs
50(40)
Introduction
50(1)
Official policy
51(11)
The government of the boroughs
62(9)
The boroughs and commercial and social policy
71(6)
Dublin
77(13)
The Propagation of the Gospel
90(45)
The situation in 1649
90(4)
The Statutory Basis
94(4)
Fleetwood and the rise of the Baptists
98(8)
The decline of Baptism under Henry Cromwell
106(3)
The Quakers
109(3)
Winter and the Independents
112(5)
Edward Worth and the Cork Association of ministers
117(5)
The Scottish presbyterians and Ulster
122(4)
The Dublin Convention of Ministers in 1658, and its effects
126(6)
The Aftermath
132(3)
Ecclesiastical Reform
135(48)
The Ministers of the Gospel
135(9)
The approval and control of the clergy
144(6)
Unauthorized Ministers
150(3)
The Maintenance of the Ministry
153(7)
The Inquisitions of 1657 and the Church's reorganization
160(8)
The fabric of the church
168(3)
The conversion of the Irish
171(12)
Education
183(30)
Education before 1649
183(3)
The Government and education, 1649--1660
186(4)
Private efforts
190(4)
Schools in Dublin
194(4)
Trinity College, Dublin
198(8)
The second college at Dublin
206(7)
The Advancement of Learning
213(36)
The background
213(3)
The Hartlib circle in Ireland
216(10)
The Land Surveys
226(3)
Hartlib's Irish Projects
229(8)
Private achievements
237(7)
The Hartlib circle and the Dublin Philosophical Society
244(5)
The Administration and Reform of the Law
249(49)
The Irish legal system before 1649
249(5)
The Campaign for law reform
254(2)
The legal system, 1649--1655
256(6)
John Cook and the Presidential Court of Munster
262(14)
The administration of the law
276(5)
The Judges
281(17)
Conclusion
298(8)
Bibliography 306(25)
Index 331

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