account of the growth of popery, and arbitrary government in England. More particularly from the long prorogation, of November, 1675, ending the 15th. of February, 1676, till the last meeting of Parliament, the 16th. of July, 1677. by Andrew Marvell

Cover of: account of the growth of popery, and arbitrary government in England. | Andrew Marvell

Published in Amsterdam [i.e. London .

Written in English

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Subjects:

  • Popish Plot, 1678,
  • Great Britain -- Foreign relations -- France,
  • France -- Foreign relations -- Great Britain

Book details

The Physical Object
Pagination68 (i.e. 72) p.
Number of Pages72
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19723945M

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Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in England [Marvell, Andrew] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in EnglandAuthor: Andrew Marvell. Page [unnumbered] Page 3 An account of the Growth of POPERY, and Arbitrary Government in Eng∣land, &c.

T Here has now for diverse Years, a design been carried on, to change the Lawfull Government of England into an Absolute Tyranny, and to convert the established Protestant Religion into down-right Po∣pery: than both which, nothing can be more destructive or contrary to the Interest.

An account of the growth of popery and arbitrary government in England more particularly, from the long prorogation of November,ending the 15th of February,till the last meeting of Parliament, the 16th of July, Marvell, Andrew, Amsterdam: [s.n.], Subject terms.

An account of the growth of popery and arbitrary government in England more particularly from the long prorogation of Novemberending the 15th of Februarytill the last meeting of Parliament the 16th of July This edition published in by [s.n.

in Printed at Amsterdam [i.e. London].Pages: An account of the Growth of POPERY, and Arbitrary Government in Eng­land, &c. T Here has now for diverse Years, a design been carried on, to change the Lawfull Government of England into an Absolute Tyranny, and to convert the established Protestant Religion into down-right Po­pery: than both which, nothing can be more destructive or contrary to the Interest and Happi­nesse, to the.

Additional Physical Format: Online version: Marvell, Andrew, Account of the growth of popery and arbitrary government in England. [Westmead, Eng.] Gregg International, Check out the new look and enjoy easier access to your favorite features. An Account of the Growth of Popery, and Arbitrary Government in England.

More particularly from the long Prorogation, of November till the last meeting of Parliament, the 16th of July, Published: Format: Book / Folio Creator: Andrew Marvell Usage terms Public Domain Held by British Library Shelfmark: h Full.

Indeed, he was: Another secret history, Andrew Marvell’s “Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in England,” described the. Marvell had by now abandoned any hope that Charles II would deliver toleration, and in he published An Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government.

This perspective was shared by many Dissenters and supporters of the former Commonwealth, who increasingly feared a move towards absolutism in king and government as well as a. And arbitrary government in England. book of the growth of popery and arbitrary government in England.

[Andrew Marvell] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Contacts Search for a Library. Create. An Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in England [] (reprinted in State Tracts: Volume I (), pp.

69 ff.). Gather the flowers, but spare the buds. The Account of the growth of popery of Little T.C. in a Prospect of Flowers. She with her eyes my heart does bind, She with her voice might captivate my mind. The Fair Singer. 'An Account of the Growth of Popery and arbitrary Government in England, more particularly from the Long Prorogation of Parliament of Novemberending the 15th of Feb.till the last Meeting of Parliament, the 16th of July, ,' folio, This is reprinted in ' State Tracts during the Reign of King Char' folio,i.

Marvell's pamphlet An Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in England, published in latealleged that: "There has now for diverse Years, a design been carried on, to change the Lawfull Government of England into an Absolute Tyranny, and to convert the established Protestant Religion into down-right Popery".

The last work of our author, which was published during his life, was “ An account of the growth of Popery and arbitrary government in England; more particularly, from the long prorogation of Nov.

ending the 15th of Feb. till the last meeting of parliament the 16th of July, ; _, ” folio: and reprinted in State tracts in. 11 Marvell, Andrew, An account of the growth of popery, and arbitrary government in England (Amsterdam, ; Wing M); L’Estrange, Roger, An account of the growth of knavery under the pretended fears of arbitrary government and popery (London, ; Wing L).

His next pamphlet, An Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in England (), resulted in the government’s offering a reward for the identity of the author. Another prose work, An Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in England, made Marvell a controversial figure by portraying him as.

An Account of the / GROWTH / of / POPERY / and / Arbitrary Government / in / ENGLAND. / [rule] / More Particularly, from the LongProrogationof /November, Ending the 15th.

of February, /till the last Meeting of Parliament, the 16/ of July / [rule] / AMSTERDAM, Printed in the Year, Page 63 - An Account of the Growth of Popery and arbitrary Government in England Appears in books from Page 74 - Then to advise how war may best, upheld, Move by her two main nerves, iron and gold, In all her equipage; besides, to know Both spiritual power and civil, what each means, What severs each, thou hast learned, which.

Other articles where An Account of the Growth of Popery, and Arbitrary Government in England is discussed: English literature: Literary reactions to the political climate: monarchy’s attraction to absolutism in An Account of the Growth of Popery, and Arbitrary Government in England () that a reward of £ was offered for revealing its author’s identity.

Author of Poems, The poems and letters of Andrew Marvell, The Complete Poems, The Classic Hundred, The complete works in verse and prose of Andrew Marvell M.P, Miscellaneous poems, The complete works of Andrew Marvell, An account of the growth of popery and arbitrary government in England.

'An Account of the Growth of Popery and arbitrary Government in England, more particularly from the Long Prorogation of Parliament of Novemberending the 15th of Feb.till the last Meeting of Parliament, the 16th of July, ,' folio, This is reprinted in ' State Tracts during the Reign of King Char' folio,i.

In the reign of Charles II, over a century after the Protestant Reformation, England was faced with the prospect of a Catholic king when the King's brother, the future James II became a Catholic.

The reaction to his conversion, the fears it aroused and their background form the main theme of this book. "The government has violated the fundamental laws of the kingdom and advanced arbitrary power and infringed liberty and property and judges convict offenders without any trial by juries," he.

A new crisis of ‘popery and arbitrary government' erupted in the late s. Public anxieties were raised by the issue of the royal succession.

Charles II fathered no legitimate offspring. Or, A List of the Principal Labourers in the Great Design of Popery and Arbitrary Power, published in, was attributed to Andrew Marvell, whose Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in England was a vigorous denunciation of what he saw as the systematic corruption of an entire Parliament.

In the fall ofAn Account of the Growth of Popery, and Arbitrary Government in England was traded in the dark corners of coffee houses and back alleys. As a titillating fig leaf, it bore the imprint Amsterdam, refuge of English dissidents and beyond the reach of.

Statutes of the Realm; Statutes of the Realm: Volume 7, ; William III, An Act for the further preventing the Growth of Popery. [Chapter IV. Rot. Parl. 11 Gul. III. This chapter takes a fresh look at the formal and rhetorical techniques of a text that played a key role in Marvell’s reputation, An Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government.

Re-examining Marvell’s engagement with and contribution to political print culture, the chapter considers the Account’s connections with an earlier product of this culture—the ‘Parliamentarian.

An account of the growth of knavery under the pretended fears of arbitrary government and popery with a parallel betwixt the reformers of and and designs: in a letter to a friend. () [Roger L'Estrange] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. EARLY HISTORY OF RELIGION. Imagine holding history in your hands.

Now you can. Keywords: Charles II, James II, England, Arbitrary power, Pope, political attitudes Oxford Scholarship Online requires a subscription or purchase to access the full text of books within the service. Public users can however freely search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter.

The returns of the Committee of the House of Deputies concerning the Book about Arbitrary Government, in the examination thereof; and the votes of the House passed upon each particular, viz.: 68 In the first part thereof: 69 1.

Concerning the definition therein made, we conceive it is defective. 70 2. Miller, John, Popery and Politics in England (Cambridge, original ) __________ After the Civil Wars: English Politics and Government in the Reign of Charles II (London, ) Milton, Anthony, ‘Attitudes towards the Protestant and Catholic Churches’ in A Milton (ed), Oxford History of Anglicanism, vol 1: Reformation and.

The Popery Act (11 Will. III, c. 4) was an Act of Parliament of the Parliament of England enacted in The long title of the Act is "An Act for the further preventing the Growth of Popery.". From the Rehearsal Transpros'd, a serio-comic best-seller which appeared with tacit permission from Charles II himself, through the documentary Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government, Marvell established himself not only as a model of liberal thought for the eighteenth century but also as an irresistible new voice in political.

Andrew Marvell, An Account of the Growth of Popery and Arbitrary Government in England Never was so much sense contained in so few words. No conveyancer could ever in more compendious or binding terms have drawn a dissettlement of the whole birth-right of England.

The Reformation from Popery Commemorated, the Substance of a Discourse Posted on by gyfi The Reformation was “emancipation from popery” Christian. Account of the Growth of Popery, and Arbitrary Government in England, An (work by Marvell) English literature: Literary reactions to the political climate: monarchy’s attraction to absolutism in An Account of the Growth of Popery, and Arbitrary Government in England () that a reward of £ was offered for revealing its author’s.

The rehearsal transposedv Mr. Smirke; or the divine in mode, with an historical essays concerning general councls. Defence of John Howe on God's prescience, & c. Account of the growth of popery and arbitrary government in England, Mode of access: Internet.

Gillray’s image of a Gordon rioter is an archetypal characterisation of the member of a ‘mob’ [Figure 1]. Shouting, crude, lowly, and overcome with a rage which bypasses reason, this self-appointed champion of the ‘Protestant’ cause (note the ‘No Popery’ ribbon in his hat).

jeers ‘Down with the Bank’ (the Bank of England was attached by the rioters).A Master-Key to Popery Giving a Full Account of All the Customs of the Priests and Friars, and the Rites and Ceremonies of the Popish Religion, in Four Parts. Posted On Representations of the State of Popery in Scotland in the s and.

Formerly the Crown of Spain, and now France, supports the root of this popery amongst us; but lay popery flat and there’s an end of arbitrary government and .

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