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Social Science History: Society and Science History TimeLine

LIBRARY BOOKS – library kvneemuch site

Apr 18, 2016 · s.n

2 chalo pathshala 28 champa aur baans 29 write off/ n.a
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The Dutch surprise attack in June 1667 on the English naval base at Chatham, up the Thames and Medway Rivers, led to the Treaty of Breda in July, which ended the second Anglo-Dutch War (1665–67). Dutch affairs during this period were under the leadership of the De Witt brothers. Resentment over the outcome of this conflict led Charles in 1670 to enact the secret Treaty of Dover (1670) with France, involving England in the third Anglo-Dutch War (1672–74). See at , p. 260, and at , p. 298, below.

Cheshire Archives and Local Studies | The National Archives

Firstly, we have just released a free web demo for Yeah Jam Fury: UME on Newgrounds
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Frederick V (1596–1632), Elector Palatine during 1610–23, was married to Elizabeth Stuart, the eldest daughter of James I. In 1619 he accepted the crown of Bohemia from its Protestant estates but was defeated by the Hapsburgs a year later in the battle of White Mountain (thus his designation as “the Winter King”), losing his lands and electoral status. Frederick and Elizabeth’s many childen included Karl Ludwig (1617–80), who was restored (to a newly created electorate) in 1648 and called Pufendorf to teach at Heidelberg in 1660; and also Prince Rupert (1619–82), who fought for his uncle, Charles I (1600–1649), during the English civil war. Their youngest daughter, Sophie (1630–1714), became electress of Hannover and was, by the Act of Settlement in 1701, next in line to the English throne after Queen Anne. Thus, her son, Georg Ludwig, the elector of Hannover, became George I of England in 1714. See Pursell (2003).

 

18/04/2016 · s.n

Sir Joseph Walton, 1st Baronet - Revolvy
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And according to this Form the Church of being establish’d, the number of such as were of the same Opinion increased daily in who were commonly called Presbyterians or Puritans. And the Capriciousness of those who were of several Sentiments proved the more dangerous, because these Nations being of a melancholy temper used to adhere stedfastly to their Opinions, not to be removed from them. King being besides a great Enemy of the Puritans, thought to have found out a way to suppress them in by inserting it among the Royal Prerogatives, which was to be confirmed by the Parliament of Scotland England. By this means he hoped to model, without any great difficulty, the Church of according to that of And tho’ this Proposition was opposed by a great many in the Parliament of yet the King’s party prevailed, and a new Form of Church-Government was established in But the King had no sooner turned his back and was return’d into but the common people made an Insurrection against the Bishops in who began to introduce there the Ceremonies of the Church of

Reichelt Oral History Collection, 1969-2014 | FSU …
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The term is unclear, though probably associated with the “cult of Canute” that arose after the canonization of Knud IV (the Holy) in 1101. Knud’s (r. 1080–86) so-called martyrdom on July 10, 1086, at St. Alban’s church in Odense, which he had built and staffed with Benedictine monks from England, was as much due to his vigorous assertion of royal prerogative as it was to his many temporal favors to the Catholic clergy in Denmark. The only canonized Danish king, he is still considered (by Catholics) as that nation’s patron saint.


Reichelt Oral History Collection, 1969-2014 ..

1535 the King caused himself to be declared England, abrogating thereby all the Pope’s Authority in that Kingdom, and Bishop of and the Lord Chancellour, refusing to acknowledge him as such, it cost them their Heads. Yet would never receive the Doctrine of or but continued in the Communion, because he was mightily exasperated against For had formerly got a Book to be published under his Name against in favour of the Pope, for which he acquired the Title of which Title the Kings of retain to this day. But setting aside all the Respect due to a King, writ an Answer to the same, full of Heat and bitter Reflections. Yet because he esteemed the Monks as a sort of people that were not only useless, but also such as depending on the Pope, might prove very pernicious to him at home, he gave free leave to all Monks and Nuns to go out of the Convents and Nunneries; and by degrees converted unto his own use the Revenues of all Nunneries and Convents, Colleges and Chappels, as also those of the Order of the Knights of St. of nevertheless he employed some part of them in erecting six new Episcopal Sees, and Cathedral Churches, and to the advancing of Learning in the Universities. A great part also he gave away or sold for a little Money to great Families, intending thereby to oblige them for the future to maintain the alterations he had made. It is reported, that these Church Revenues which were so reduced, did amount yearly to 186.512 or as some others will have it, to 500.752 He also abolished the superstitious worship of Images, and made some other alterations in Religious Worship, so that, in effect, he laid the Foundation of the Reformation. Nevertheless was at that time in a miserable condition; for a great many Catholicks, that would not acknowledge the King for the Supream Head of the Church were executed: And a great many more Protestants received the same punishment, because they would not own the Corporal presence of the Body of Christ in the Sacrament; tho’ this effusion of blood was not so much caused by the King as by the Bishops, who had first brought in use such rigorous Laws, and now executed them with as much severity.

he spent most of his life in England

According to Allibone (1902), vol. 1, Brockwell also published [] , 8 vols. . . . (London, 1716–21), and (London, 1726). Biographical information is scarce, and the only other record is of a Charles Brockwell, M.A. (d. 1755), assistant rector of King’s Chapel and chaplain to King George II, and to the English troops stationed at Boston, who gave a sermon to Boston area Freemasons on December 27, 1749.