The British Problem and the English Civil War

  title={The British Problem and the English Civil War},
  author={Conrad Russell},
67 Citations

Britain and the World: A New Field?

Abstract Over the past decade, historians, journals, conferences, and even job advertisements have devoted attention to a new field of inquiry, “Britain and the world.” This emergent category is far

Revisionism’s Wounded Legacies

This essay, by one of the founding fathers of early modern Revisionism, serves both as an account of the history of the concept, exploring what it was about existing historiographies of the origins

Religion, Political Thought and the English Civil War

Religion has always been central to explanations of the political and ideological causes and course of the English civil war. Where historians once privileged aspects of the conflict that associated

Reformation Strategies: Conversion, Civility, and Utopia in Missionary Writings about the New World, c. 1610-1690.

Any use you make of these documents or images must be for research or private study purposes only, and you may not make them available to any other person. Authors control the copyright of their

John Bramhall’s other island: a Laudian solution to an Irish problem

When John Bramhall arrived on the shores of Ireland in 1633 to begin his new job as chaplain to the (also newly appointed) lord deputy, Thomas Wentworth, he was probably not yet forty years old. He

Nation: British Politics, British History and British-ness

During the national campaign to elect British members to the European Parliament in Strasbourg, which was fought out in May 1994, the then Conservative Prime Minister, John Major, offered this