Society, Politics and Culture: Studies in Early Modern England
In a number of related case-studies, this book traces the social political, and cultural factors making for conformity and obedience, and those promoting dissidence and revolt in sixteenth- and early seventeenth-century England. The essays explore the significance of the concept of honour in forming the mentality of the ruling elites, the role of region, humanism, and law in promoting social and political solidarity, and the influences at work in the changing styles of political action as illustrated by the careers of four magnates.
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Ritual drama and social body in the late medieval English
A Tudor magnate and the Tudor state Henry fifth earl of Northumberland
Change and continuity in the Tudor north Thomas first Lord Wharton
The first earl of Cumberland 14931542 and the decline of northern feudalism
Two Tudor funerals
Obedience and dissent in Henrician England the Lincolnshire rebellion 1536
The concept of order and the Northern Rising 1569
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Alnwick appointed arms authority body Book castle century claims Clifford Cockermouth commons Corpus Christi course court crown Cumberland Dacre death duke earl earl of Northumberland earl's early Edward Elizabethan England English Essex estates example expression fact favour force friends gentlemen gentry given granted hand heir Henry heralds History honour household Ibid influence interest involved John kind king king's knight lands late latter leaders Lincoln Lincolnshire lineage London Lord March nature Northumberland particularly Percy person Pilgrimage play political popular present prince probably queen reason rebel rebellion received reign religion religious result revolt Richard rising Robert role royal rule seems seen sense servants Sir William social society status tenants Thomas town traditional Tudor VIII violence vols West Westmorland Wharton whole York