5 edition of Crowds and popular politics in early modern England found in the catalog.
Crowds and popular politics in early modern England
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Series||Politics, culture, and society in early modern Britain|
|LC Classifications||HV6485.G7 W35 2006|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||[xiii], 224 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||224|
Biography. A native of London, Tim Harris was educated at the University of Cambridge, from which he received a BA (), MA (), and PhD (). From to , he was a fellow at Emmanuel College, Cambridge. His doctoral dissertation was published by Cambridge University Press as London Crowds in the Reign of Charles II in Since , Harris has been a member of the faculty of. Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Politics, Culture and Society in Early Modern Britain) John Walter $ Navy Luger: The 9mm Pistole and the Imperial German Navy. The Airgun Book. John Walter $ Guns of the First World War. John Walter. Out of Stock.
1 Errata: print, politics and poetry in early modern England 41 Seth Lerer 2 Abandoning the capital in eighteenth-century London 72 Richard Wendorf partii read ing as politics 3 ‘Boasting of silence’: women readers in a patriarchal state Heidi Brayman Hackel 4 Reading revelations: prophecy, hermeneutics and politics in early modern. Scribal Publication in Seventeenth Century England (Oxford, ). Ferguson, Scotland's Relations with England, A. J. Mann, The Scottish Book Trade Print Commerce and Print Control in Early Modern Scotland (East Linton, ).
Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England by John Walter Call Number: FAU Boca Raton Campus General Collection 2nd Floor East -- HVG7 W35 ISBN: Author: Lawrence Mello. The problem has been compounded by the unwillingness of some historians to discuss popular politics prior to , when it becomes possible to annex riot and protest to a more conventional historiography. ‘The Protestant Calendar and the Vocabulary of Celebration in Early Modern England’, JBS, XXIX Crowds and Political Festival in Cited by: 3.
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In his introduction, Walter provides an historiographical overview for the study of popular politics in early-modern England. The starting-point was the belief that most popular protest in early-modern England was small-scale and endemic and, as such, required little in the way of explanation.
This is a great addition for students, historians and all with a keen interest in the early modern period. What I like particularly about 'Crowds and popular politics in early modern England,' is that it focusses in on a group of people who history may very well have by: Early modern England was marked by profound changes in economy, society, politics and religion.
It is widely believed that the poverty and discontent which these changes often caused resulted in major rebellion and frequent ‘riots’.Cited by: Early modern England was marked by profound changes in economy, society, politics and religion. It is widely believed that the poverty and discontent which these changes often caused resulted in major rebellion and frequent 'riots'.
Buy Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Politics, Culture & Society in Early Modern Britain) (Politics, Culture and Society in Early Modern Britain) by Walter, John (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store.
Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.5/5(2). Crowds and popular politics in early modern England Popular politics might deploy 'weapons of the weak' in a form of everyday politics that was less dramatic but more continuous than 'riot'.
On the very eve of the Civil War, large crowds, with underemployed clothworkers, attacked and plundered the houses of local Catholics and proto Cited by: In early modern England, the authority was always the first historian of popular protest.
At the Crowds and popular politics in early modern England book, authority's reaction to disorder might show an awareness of at least the immediate causes of discontent, though, such reports would continue to talk of such actions as disorder, denying legitimation to the protest.
This is best represented in the reports of provincial authorities. Any. Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England. Manchester: Manchester University Press, pp. $, cloth, ISBN Reviewed by Tim Harris Published on H-Albion (November, ) John Walter has undoubtedly established himself as the ﬁnest social historian of.
Get this from a library. Crowds and popular politics in early modern England. [John Walter] -- "Early modern England was marked by profound changes in economy, society, politics and religion.
It is widely believed that the poverty and discontent which these changes often caused resulted in. Riot, Rebellion and Popular Politics in Early Modern England reassesses the relationship between politics, social change and popular culture in the period c.
It argues that early modern politics needs to be understood in broad terms, to include not only states and elites, but also disputes over the control of resources and the distribution of by: This is a great addition for students, historians and all with a keen interest in the early modern period.
What I like particularly about 'Crowds and popular politics in early modern England,' is that it focusses in on a group of people who history may very well have forgotten.5/5. Crowds and popular politics in early modern England.
Add to My Bookmarks Export citation. Type Book Author(s) John Walter Date Publisher Manchester University Press Pub place Manchester Volume Politics, culture and society in early modern Britain ISBN ISBNPreview. This item. Crowds and popular politics in early modern England. Manchester University Press.
Manchester University Press. He has published widely on early modern protest and popular political culture, including Understanding Popular Violence in the English Revolution () and Crowds and popular politics in early modern England (). He is currently completing a book on state oaths in the English revolution, to be published by Oxford University : John Walter.
This text provides the a critical overview of the new social history of politics in early modern England. It examines the shifting place of popular politics within the polity, focusing in particular on collective disorder/5. The Buckinghamshire and Oxfordshire Rising of was a rural rebellion that took place in Tudor England under the rule of Edward VI's Lord Protector, Edward Seymour, 1st Duke of of a series of disturbances across the country, it took place at the same time as the better-known Prayer Book Rebellion or Western Rising and for many of the same reasons: discontent at the.
This book is a study of popular responses to the English Reformation. It takes as its subject not the conversion of English subjects to a new religion but rather their political responses to a Reformation perceived as an act of state and hence, like all early modern acts of state, negotiated between government and by: In a number of related case-studies, this book traces the social political, and cultural factors making for conformity and obedience, and those promoting dissidence and revolt in sixteenth- and early seventeenth-century by: Professor Nicholas Rogers examines the changing role and character of crowds in Georgian politics through an investigation of some of the major crowd interventions in the period He shows how the topsy-turvy interventions of the Jacobite era gave way to the more disciplined parades of Hanoverian England, a transition shaped by the.
HIST Early Modern England: Politics, Religion, and Society under the Tudors and Stuarts. Lecture 16 - Popular Protest Overview. Professor Wrightson reviews the basic structures and aims of popular protest: notably food riots and agrarian disturbances.
He notes that such disturbances were often surprisingly orderly affairs, rather than. 'Grain Riots and Popular Attitudes to the Law: Maldon and the Crisis of ' reprinted in John Walter, Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Manchester, ), ppThe crowds would scream: “Now dog!
Now bull!” The dogs crawled along their bellies with the goal being the bulls flipping the dogs like pancakes. There were four rounds and bets were placed on the dogs. The spectacle was particularly savage and a popular British blood .R. W. Bushaway, ‘Rite, legitimation and community in southern England, – the ideology of custom’, in B.
Stapleton (ed.), Conflict and community in southern England: essays in the social history of rural and urban labour from medieval to modern times (New York, ), –34; B. Sharp, ‘Common rights’; Beloff, Public order, ch. 4; Wood, ‘Custom, identity and resistance Cited by: 1.