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by Ole Peter Grell,Nicholas Tyacke,Jonathan I. Israel

  • ISBN: 0198201966
  • Category: History
  • Author: Ole Peter Grell,Nicholas Tyacke,Jonathan I. Israel
  • Subcategory: Europe
  • Other formats: docx mobi doc azw
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Clarendon Press; 1 edition (July 25, 1991)
  • Pages: 456 pages
  • FB2 size: 1497 kb
  • EPUB size: 1816 kb
  • Rating: 4.5
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Download From Persecution to Toleration: The Glorious Revolution and Religion in England fb2

ISBN-13: 978-0198201960.

Ole Peter Grell, Jonathan I. Israel, and Nicholas Tyacke. This book examines the importance of the Glorious Revolution and the passing of the Toleration Act to the development of religious and intellectual freedom in England

Ole Peter Grell, Jonathan I. This book examines the importance of the Glorious Revolution and the passing of the Toleration Act to the development of religious and intellectual freedom in England. Most historians have considered these events to be of little significance in this connection. This book however focuses on the importance of the Toleration Act for contemporaries, and also explores its wider historical context and impact.

From Persecution to Toleration focuses on the importance of the Toleration Act for contemporaries, and also explores .

From Persecution to Toleration focuses on the importance of the Toleration Act for contemporaries, and also explores its wider historical context and impact.

From Persecution to Toleration. The Glorious Revolution and Religion in England. Pp. x + 443. Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1991 £40.

The Glorious Revolution and Religion in England. From Persecution to Toleration focuses on the importance of the Toleration Act for contemporaries, and also explores its wider historical context and impact

The Glorious Revolution and Religion in England. From Persecution to Toleration focuses on the importance of the Toleration Act for contemporaries, and also explores its wider historical context and impact.

From Persecution To Toleration book. This book reestablishes the importance of religion in the historical assessment of the Glorious Revolution and its consequences. The distinguished scholars who contributed to this volume explore a variety of themes, including the nature of religious dissent, the idea of freedom of conscience, and attitudes towards the Huguenot community. They examine not only Protestant di This book reestablishes the importance of religion in the historical assessment of the Glorious Revolution and its consequences.

The background to the Toleration Act is explored in Ole Peter Grell, Jonathan I. Israel and Nicholas Tyacke (eds), From Persecution to Toleration: The Glorious Revolution and Religion in England (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1991)

The background to the Toleration Act is explored in Ole Peter Grell, Jonathan I. Israel and Nicholas Tyacke (eds), From Persecution to Toleration: The Glorious Revolution and Religion in England (Oxford: Clarendon Press, 1991). By 1689, of course, the role of religion in England was in many respects different from what it had been 150 years earlier: the problem for the historian of culture is how best to conceptualise these changes.

Goldie, Mark, ‘The Political Thought of the Anglican Revolution’ in R. Beddard (e., The Revolutions of 1688 (Oxford, 1991) pp. 102-137. Harris, Tim, Revolution: The Great Crisis of the British Monarchy 1685- 1720 (London, 2006) Hill, Christopher, The Century of Revolution: 1603- 1714 (London 1961) Rose, Jacqueline. John Locke, 'matters Indifferent', and the Restoration of the Church of England

From Persecution to Toleration: The Glorious Revolution and Religion in England. In the generation after the Revolution the Church of England was torn apart by a great conflict of parties.

From Persecution to Toleration: The Glorious Revolution and Religion in England. It was clear even to the most detached observer that her clergy and laity were involved in a radical reappraisal of the whole role of the national Church in English society. Their discontent, anxieties and confusion of purposes went far to provide the very stuff of political conflict.

Ole Peter Grell, Roy Porter, eds. Toleration in Enlightenment Europe. In "Spinoza, Locke, and the Enlightenment Battle for Toleration," Jonathan I. Israel compares the two different understandings of toleration found in the works of Locke and Spinoza. New York and Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 2000. Locke argued for a limited view of toleration based on theological concerns. He started from the idea that each individual should be free to participate in an organized religion of his or her choice as long as that did not conflict with the stability of the state.

This book reestablishes the importance of religion in the historical assessment of the Glorious Revolution and its consequences. The distinguished scholars who contributed to this volume explore a variety of themes, including the nature of religious dissent, the idea of freedom of conscience, and attitudes towards the Huguenot community. They examine not only Protestant dissent, but also Catholicism, Judaism, and Deism.

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