- Author:Paul Griffiths,Adam Fox,Steve Hindle
- Publisher:Palgrave Macmillan (September 1, 1996)
- Pages:331 pages
- Subcategory:Social Sciences
- FB2 format1996 kb
- ePUB format1487 kb
- DJVU format1562 kb
- Formats:rtf lit azw mbr
FREE Delivery in the UK. Details. Crime in Early Modern England 1550-1750 (Themes In British Social History) by James A Sharpe Paperback £3. 9.
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Paul Griffiths, Adam Fox, and Steve Hindle, eds. The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England. New York: St. Martin's Press.
The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England. ISBN 978-0-333-59884-9. ISBN 978-1-349-24834-6 (eBook). The experience of alithority in early modern england. For information, address: S1. Martin's Press, Scholarly and Reference Division, 175 Fifth Avenue, New York, .
Early modern people were not passive receptacles of principles of authority as communicated in, for example, sermons .
Early modern people were not passive receptacles of principles of authority as communicated in, for example, sermons, statutes and legal process. They actively contributed to the process of government, thereby exposing its strengths, weaknesses and ambiguities.
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The Politics of the Parish in Early Modern England’, in Paul Griffiths, Adam Fox & Steve Hindle (eds), The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England (London, 1996), p. 0-46. Detailed Studies: Bossy, John. Blood and Baptism: Kinship, Community and Christianity in Western Europe from the Fourteenth to the Seventeenth Centuries’, in Derek Baker (e., Sanctity and Secularity: The Church and the World (Studies in Church History 10, Oxford, 1973), p. 29-43.
by Adam Fox (Author), Paul Griffiths (Author), Steve Hindle (Author) & 0 more.
Paul Griffiths, Et. Adam Fox. This collection is concerned with the articulation, mediation and reception of authority; the preoccupations and aspirations of both governors and governed in early modern England
Paul Griffiths, Et. This collection is concerned with the articulation, mediation and reception of authority; the preoccupations and aspirations of both governors and governed in early modern England. It explores the nature of authority and the cultural and social experiences of all social groups, especially insubordinates. These essays probe in depth the ways in which young people responded to adults, women to men, workers to masters, and the 'common sort' to their 'betters'.
Steve Hindle is a historian whose interests include the Renaissance and early modern England. The author's contribution includes a discussion about how magistrates used various views of the poor to marginalize them, especially females who neither married nor entered a religious service.
with Paul Griffiths and Steve Hindle), The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England (Macmillan, 1996). Remembering the Past in Early Modern England: Oral and Written Tradition’, Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, 6th se. 9 (1999), pp. 233–56. Articles in Journals. Rumour, News and Popular Political Opinion in Elizabethan and Early Stuart England’, Historical Journal, 40 (1997), pp. 597–620. Ballads, Libels and Popular Ridicule in Jacobean England’, Past and Present, 145 (1994), pp. 47–83.