King Charles I. Pauline Gregg. University of california press.
King Charles I. Berkeley · Los Angeles · Oxford. At Dent's many people have worked on the production of this book but no one has been more concerned than Peter Shellard, with whom I have been in close contact at every stage: to a patient and understanding publisher I should like to record my thinks. Above all I want to thank my husband, Russell Meiggs, not only for accepting my relationship with Charles I but for support in every way. His own commitments to the ancient world might have benefited by less intrusion from the seventeenth century.
King Charles I (Phoenix Press) Paperback – June 30, 2001. In this book, Pauline Gregg does a magnificent job of painting a multifaceted picture of the life of King Charles I, from his birth in Scotland in 1600 to his death on the scaffold in 1649 after losing the English Civil War. by. Pauline Gregg (Author). Gregg presents an evenhanded narrative of Charles's life, mostly sympathetic but not glossing over his faults. The changing political landscape in England over the course of Charles's reign is presented very well and in detail, including the financial and turbulent religious aspects that make his reign a most interesting one.
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Pauline Gregg was a British historian. Her published works concentrated on the period of the English Civil Wars of the 17th century and the history of social life in Britain
Pauline Gregg was a British historian. Her published works concentrated on the period of the English Civil Wars of the 17th century and the history of social life in Britain. During her schooldays she became attracted to socialism through the writings of William Morris. She joined the Labour League of Youth and later the Independent Labour party, and addressed meetings from the back of Pauline Gregg was a British historian.
there is everything to enjoy in i. -The New York Times. The New York Times. there is everything to enjoy in i.
King Charles was able to govern without Parliament by reducing his expenses and increasing his income. Pauline Gregg, King Charles I (Berkeley 1984)
King Charles was able to govern without Parliament by reducing his expenses and increasing his income. The greatest drain on resources were the wars against France and Spain. Scottish Presbyterians reacted violently against the Book of Common Prayer and Arminian liturgy that Laud tried to enforce. Their hostility resulted in the signing of the Scottish National Covenant and the outbreak of the Bishops' Wars between Scotland and England. Pauline Gregg, King Charles I (Berkeley 1984). Mark A. Kishlansky and John Morrill, King Charles I, Oxford DNB 2004. Wedgwood, The King's Peace (London 1955).