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Global Monarchy and Oecumenism
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A activation email has been sent to you. Please click the link in that email to activate your subscription. Sitemap Index. The book falls into two unequal parts.
The first pages offer a tripartite narrative and analysis of the socio-political transformation of English commerce in the century before the civil wars, the role of selected groups of London merchants in the growing political turmoil of —42, and then of their role in the decade of war and revolution which culminated in the overthrow of monarchy, House of Lords, and the confessional state. It ends—for puzzling and contestable reasons—with the fall of the Rump Parliament in It must be frankly faced that the book falls into two parts for both good and bad reasons.
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The first pages read like a book written twenty years ago—and the footnotes with references to PhD theses long since published and a paucity of references to standard works published since the mid s indicate that this is so. This was three years before the publication of works by Conrad Russell, Kevin Sharpe, Anthony Fletcher, Mark Kishlansky and myself, which have been generally recognized as the kernel of revisionism.
If his Postscript is—in addition to being an attempt to create a new model for a social interpretation of the English Revolution—a historiographical review of much of the best work of the past twenty years, it must be confessed that it creates a good deal of structural difficulty for the book as a whole.