The Jacobean Religious Settlement: The Hampton Court Conference

  title={The Jacobean Religious Settlement: The Hampton Court Conference},
  author={Patrick Collinson},
The death of Queen Elizabeth was an event which her subjects had feared for so long that when at last it happened and left the world to all appearances unchanged they were taken by surprise. The aged Archbishop of Canterbury, John Whitgift, ‘trooped up to the cross in Cheapside’ to hear James I proclaimed and observed to his relief that it was business as usual in the City: ‘not one shop window shut up for fear of any disturbance’.1 As the new era began, so it continued, with little of the… 
11 Citations

The Coming of the Stuarts: James I, 1603–25

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The Ecclesiastical Policy of King James I

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This study examines a form of religious debate that saw Catholic priests and ministers across the reformed spectrum arguing in direct opposition to one another, and drawing on long-standing academic

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The evolving reputation of Richard Hooker : an examination of responses to the Ecclesiastical Polity, 1640-1714

Of Thesis The Evolving Reputation Of Richard Hooker: An Examination of Reponses To The Ecclesistical Polity, 1640-1714. By Michael Andrew Brydon This thesis is submitted for the degree of Doctor of

A critical edition of Samuel Rowley's 'When You See Me, You Know Me'

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At the beginning of James I's reign, a petition campaign, the Hampton Court conference, numerous tracts, and considerable effort in Parliament all failed to overcome the king's adamant defense of the

King James (Book)


Hampton Court Re-visited James I and the Puritans

  • F. Shriver
  • History
    The Journal of Ecclesiastical History
  • 1982
The conference between James i, some of the bishops and representatives of the puritans at Hampton Court palace in January 1604 was one of the most significant events in the political and religious