Search Results

any rival — even over the United States — is likely to be overwhelming” (Pearson 1893 : 87). Importantly, Pearson saw the world, as one British reviewer noted, not from London or Paris, but from Melbourne, (Lake and Reynolds 2008 : 92) and as a professionally trained historian, he saw the

In: Journal of Chinese Overseas

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2011 DOI: 10.1163/156921011X558592 African and Asian Studies 10 (2011) 15-31 brill.nl/aas A F R I C A N A N D A S I A N S T U D I E S Recruiting Africans to the British Regiments in Ceylon: Spillover Effects of Abolition in the Atlantic Shihan de Silva Jayasuriya

In: African and Asian Studies

Bibliographic entry in Chapter 3: From the Confederation to the Civil War | Published Primary Materials editorGreat BritainimprintLondon: H. M. Stationery Office, 1812-1962.annotationCompiled and indexed by the librarian and keeper of the papers in the British Foreign Office, these annual papers

In: The SHAFR Guide Online
Edinburgh, 1617-53
On 23 July 1637, riots broke out in Edinburgh. These disturbances triggered the collapse of royal authority across the British Isles. This volume explores the political and religious culture in the Scottish capital from the reign of James VI and I to the Cromwellian occupation. It examines for the first time the importance of Edinburgh to the formation of the Scottish opposition movement and to the establishment of the revolutionary Covenanting regime.
Although the primary focus is the Scottish capital, an explicitly British perspective is maintained. This is a wide-ranging study that engages in debates about early modern urban culture, the problem of multiple monarchy and the issue of post-Reformation religious radicalism.
This book comprises the first full-length comparison of Scottish, Irish, English and Welsh migration within Europe in the early modern period. Divided into four sections - 'Immigrants and Civilian Life', 'Diplomats and Travellers', 'Protestants and Patrons' and 'Catholics at Home and Abroad' - it offers a new perspective on several themes. Contributors elucidate networks of traders, soldiers, as well as scholars and religious figures. Material regarding patterns of residence (sometimes of the nature of an enclave, sometimes not), places of worship, choice of marital partners, and cases of return migration, is presented, the results demonstrating clearly the fruitfulness of pursuing a comparative approach to seventeenth-century British and Irish history.
Contributors are Waldemar Kowalski, Peter Davidson, Douglas Catterall, Steve Murdoch, Ciaran O’Scea, Éamon Ó Ciosáin, Igor Pérez Tostado, Kathrin Zickermann, Barry Robertson, Siobhan Talbott, Polona Vidmar, David J.B. Trim, Tom McInally, Thomas O’Connor and Caroline Bowden.