Early Modern England is the first new survey of the Tudor-Stuart period in a quarter century.
- Written by two leading scholars.
- Assumes no prior knowledge of British history.
- Text is broken up with maps, illustrations, and genealogies; includes glossary.
- Focuses on what political, religious, and constitutional developments meant to ordinary people.
- Covers relevant events in Ireland, Scotland, and Wales.
- Places the Tudor-Stuart period in the context of what happened before and after.
- Accompanied by the student sourcebook Sources and Debates in English History, 1485-1714 - see http://www.blackwellpublishing.com/0631213910
For more information visit http://www.blackwellpublishing.com/earlymodernengland/
|Edition description:||Older Edition|
|Product dimensions:||6.80(w) x 9.74(h) x 1.00(d)|
About the Author
Robert Bucholz is Associate 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.Newton Key is Professor of History at Eastern Illinois University. He has written articles on preaching, on feasting, on charity, and on local politicking in Stuart England and Wales.
Table of Contents
List of Plates.
List of Maps.
Conventions and Abbreviations.
Introduction: England and its People, ca 1485.
1. Establishing the Henrician State, 1485–1525.
2. (Dis-)Establishing the Henrician Church, 1525–1536.
3. Reformations and Counter-Reformations, 1536–1558.
4. The Elizabethan Settlement and its Challenges, 1558–1585.
5. The Elizabethan Triumph and Unsettlement, 1585–1603.
6. Merrie Olde England?, ca 1603.
7. The Early Stuarts and the Three Kingdoms, 1603–1642.
8. Civil War, Revolution, and the Search for Stability, 1642-1660.
9. Restoration and Revolution, 1660–1689.
10. War and Politics, 1689–1714.
Conclusion: Augustan Polity, Society, and Culture, circa 1714.
1. The Yorkists and Lancastrians.
2. The Tudor and Stuarts.
3. The Stuarts and Hanoverians.