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why the puritans fled England
Because James I became determined to maintain and enhance the Anglican episcopy
the policy of "thorough" refers to
Charles I's attempt at strickt efficiency and administrative centralization
The "Long Parliament"
refers to the Parliament called after Scottish invasion in 1640, and resolved that Parliament could not be dissolved without itis own consent
The major accomplishment of the Long Parliament
a declaration of political and religious rights against royal government
All of these contributed to the decline of the Netherlands as a European power except
the Spanish invasion
abolished the House of Lords, abolished the Anglican church, and consisted of less than 50 members
England was officially called __ from 1649 to 1660, but was in fact a military despotism
Puritan republic led by Cromwell
Parlieament readily supported the monarchy of Charles II because of
dissatisfaction with Cromwell's Puritan republic
Clarendon Code was a series of laws which
excluded Roman Catholics, Presbyterians, adn Independents from the political life of the nation
Test Act of 1672
was aimed at Charles II's brother, James, required all subjects to swear an oath against the doctrine of transubstantiation, and was passed by Parliament
The goal of James II's domestic policies was to
subject English institutions to the pwoer of the monarchy
"Traditional liberties" that William of Orange's invasion preserved were
the Anglican church and Parliamentary government
The Act of Settlement of 1701
provided for the English crown to go to the House of Hanover if Anne was not survived by her children
France differed from England in its political development in the seventeenth century by
moving toward an absolute monarchy
Under Louis XIII, the government was run by
Cardinal Richelieu, who promoted campaigns against the Huguenots
Louis XIV's success in expanding the French monarchy depended on gaining the support of:
Which best characterizes the policies of Richelieu
support the Catholic cause at home, but the Protestant cause in Germany
The revocation of the Edict of Nantes by Louis XIV
led to the emigration of a quarter million French, was a major blunder of Louis' reign, and closed Protestant schools and exiled Protestant ministers
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