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The bishops" wars Charles I"s campaigns against Scotland, 1638-1640 by Mark Charles Fissel

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Published by Cambridge University Press in Cambridge, New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain,
  • Scotland

Subjects:

  • Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649.,
  • Covenanters.,
  • Great Britain -- History -- Charles I, 1625-1649.,
  • Scotland -- History -- Charles I, 1625-1649.,
  • Scotland -- Church history -- 17th century.,
  • Scotland -- History, Military.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Includes bibliographical references (p. 300-323) and index.

StatementMark Charles Fissel.
SeriesCambridge studies in early modern British history
Classifications
LC ClassificationsDA395 .F57 1994
The Physical Object
Paginationxv, 336 p. :
Number of Pages336
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1404778M
ISBN 100521345200
LC Control Number93012950

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The Bishops' Wars is an essay in military history in a political context, which analyses the institutions of war, its financing, and above all the recruitment of forces. The main purpose of the book is to explain why the King could not and did not reduce Scotland by by: Bishops' wars, – Charles I assumed, with good reason, that religious diversity was a source of weakness in a state. In , therefore, he ordered the Scottish presbyterian church to use a new prayer book on the English model. (–40)Two brief conflicts over Charles I's attempt to impose Anglicanism on the Scots, and important as a factor leading to the outbreak of the English Civil War. Since the king had been trying to take back former church lands from Scottish noblemen, provoking great bitterness. In , a modified version of the English Prayer Book was introduced in Scotland.   Bishops War is one of those examples where the author gets it absolutely right. Overall, I thoroughly enjoyed it and had no doubts about I'd been saving Bishops War for a week in the sun, wanting something fast paced and a bit harder hitting that the books I usually read and much kudos to Rafael Hines for delivering in excess of my expectations/5.

  The Bishops' Wars is an essay in military history in a political context, which analyses the institutions of war, its financing, and above all the recruitment of The result was the resurgence of Parliament as partner in the government of the realm.3/5(1). The Bishops' Wars: military overview Religious war between King Charles I and the Scottish Covenanters. T he Bishops' Wars are two conflicts between England and Scotland in and They were caused by fierce Scottish reaction against King .   This where the conflict lies in Star Wars, and as a follower of Christ, it sounds awfully familiar. Just as the characters in Star Wars are caught in the midst of a battle between the light and dark sides of the Force, Christians often find themselves entrenched in a similar struggle in the day-to-day task of being an authentic disciple of Christ. Talk:Bishops' Wars Jump to At present, there is a lot of information but it reads like a history book instead of an encyclopedia - some rearrangement of the text and more headings might fix that. Also, should there be separate battle pages for the battles?Start: This article has been rated as Start-Class on .

Bishops' Wars, two brief campaigns ( and ) of the Scots against Charles I of England. When Charles attempted to strengthen episcopacy in Scotland by imposing () the English Book of Common Prayer, the Scots countered by pledging themselves in the National Covenant () to . Scotland, the prayer book and the bishops’ wars. James VI had managed to make himself the most powerful king of Scotland since Robert the Bruce. He replaced the medieval idea of personal monarchy with the divine right of kings and bought the acquiescence of his more powerful subjects with grants of former church lands. The Scots revolted after Charles tried to impose the Book of Common Prayer, forcing the King to recall Parliament. Direct Link: The Bishops' Wars. This chapter addresses the question why England lost the Bishops' Wars and also examines the effect of the Bishops' Wars on English public opinion. The weakness of the English financial and military system is used to explain English defeat in any war. The weakness of the system is constant over the whole period from to , and some explanations which can be invoked for the Bishops' Wars.