development of democratic ideas in the Puritan army in 1647.
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development of democratic ideas in the Puritan army in 1647. by Calvin Stebbins

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Published by The Hamilton Press in Worcester, Mass .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • Great Britain

Subjects:

  • Great Britain -- History -- Puritan Revolution, 1642-1660.

Book details:

Edition Notes

From Proceedings of the American antiquarian society, at the annual meeting, held in Worcester, October 21, l904.

StatementBy Calvin Stebbins...
ContributionsAmerican Antiquarian Society.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsJR195 .S8
The Physical Object
Pagination31 p.
Number of Pages31
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL6977409M
LC Control Number06041800
OCLC/WorldCa5663536

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This book offers a fascinating and extensive revelation of Puritan minds in action. It centres on the famous Putney Debates () on political liberty; and the /5. In the 17th century, the word Puritan was a term applied not to just one group but to many. Historians still debate a precise definition of Puritanism. Originally, Puritan was a pejorative term characterizing certain Protestant groups as extremist. Thomas Fuller, in his Church History, dates the first use of the word to Archbishop Matthew Parker of that time used it and precisian with a. the Parliamentarian army and the lack of pay for the soldiers led to in-fighting which came to its head with the Putney Debates (). The debates were between the senior officers (including Cromwell) and the representatives of the soldiers (including Colonel Thomas Rainsborough), fighting for File Size: KB. The English Civil War (–) was a series of civil wars and political machinations between Parliamentarians ("Roundheads") and Royalists ("Cavaliers") principally over the manner of England's first (–) and second (–) wars pitted the supporters of King Charles I against the supporters of the Long Parliament, while the third (–) saw fighting Result: Parliamentarian victory, Execution of King .

2 Puritan Concepts of Democracy || English American Literature I || D. Glen Smith, instructor The Issue of Democracy was an on-going debate during the s, at a time when the Puritan landscape was regulating itself, seeking out ways to keep and maintain order in the Size: KB. Excerpt from Puritanism and Liberty: Being the Army Debates, , From the Clarke Manuscripts With Supplementary Documents The second edition has been occasioned by a continued demand for the book after the first edition was exhausted (by sales, not by war damage).Cited by:   Zach, This is a HUGE topic. I'll just start by saying that the Puritans favored a republic, over against a democracy. Theonomy is a modern term and a modern concept. In my opinion, it muddies the waters to use the term theonomy when referring to anyone before the mids. The Puritans were in favor of the establishment of religion. Puritan Political Ideas on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Puritan Political IdeasManufacturer: Harvard University Press.

Samuel Gorton (–) was an early settler and civic leader of the Colony of Rhode Island and Providence Plantations and President of the towns of Providence and had strong religious beliefs which differed from Puritan theology and was very outspoken, and he became the leader of a small sect of converts known as Gortonists or ded by: John Smith. A reprint of the Bobbs-Merrill edition. In this unique collection, noted historian Edmund Morgan focuses upon three ideas that lay at the root of Puritan political theory and have had a continuing significance in our history: calling, covenant, and the separate spheres of church and state.   Army Debates , ( – ) , ed. A. S. P. Woodhouse, 51 The Congregationalists had, in , adopted the Westminster Confession with but slight changes. This “Savoy Declaration,” or the unrevised original, was the common confession of British and American Congregationalists until into the 19th by: With Winthrop’s admonitions about the dark side of economic development firmly in mind, these and other Puritan colleges (Dartmouth, Princeton) would strive, long after the Puritans were gone, to temper students’ preparation for wealth-making with training for republican power-wielding and for Calvinist, ancient classical, and even.