A History of the Presbyterian Party from Pride's Purge to the Dissolution of the Long Parliament

@article{Carlson1942AHO,
  title={A History of the Presbyterian Party from Pride's Purge to the Dissolution of the Long Parliament},
  author={Leland Henry Carlson},
  journal={Church History},
  year={1942},
  volume={11},
  pages={83 - 122}
}
The period of the Civil Wars and the Commonwealth marked a turning point in the development of the English people. With the insight that comes from historical perspective, we can see that the Glorious Revolution of 1688–1689, the accession of a new dynasty in 1714, the American Revolution of 1776, and even the defeat of Napoleon at Waterloo in 1815, were to a considerable degree influenced by the significant events of the period 1640–1660. 
3 Citations

Reduction of Episcopacy as a Means to Unity in England, 1640–1662

In his inaugural address at the Union Theological Seminary, Robert T. Handy called attention to the present possibility of reexamining the whole course of church history from unitive perspectives.

Conflicts in Temple-Work:

The Civil War in England lasted until the middle of 1646. The initial victories of the royal forces in 1643 were reversed with the coming of the Scottish army later in the year and the reorganization

The Drury Lane Cockpit at War, 1646–49

Abstract:The military contest between King and Parliament in the 1640s created daunting challenges for the London playing business. Political allegiance drew many of the city's actors into the wider

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