Bibliography of Secondary Works

I have not included modern editions of sixteenth- and seventeenth-century materials except where there is extensive editorial comment upon which I have drawn.

Achinstein, Sharon, ‘The Politics of Babel in the English Revolution’, reprinted in James Holstun (ed.), Pamphlet Wars: Prose in the English Revolution (London, 1992), pp. 14–44.

Achinstein, Sharon, ‘Introduction: Gender, Literature and the English Revolution’, Women’s Studies, 24:1–2 (1994), 1–13.

Achinstein, Sharon, Milton and the Revolutionary Reader (Princeton, 1994).

Achinstein, Sharon, ‘Women on Top in the Pamphlet Literature of the English Revolution’, Women’s Studies, 24: 1–2 (1994), 131–63.

Adamson, J. S. A., ‘The English Nobility and the Projected Settlement of 1647’, HJ, 30 (1987), 567–602.

Adamson, J. S. A., ‘The Baronial Context of the English Civil War’, TRHS, 5th series, 40 (1990), 93–120.

Adamson, J. S. A., ‘Politics and the Nobility in Civil War England’, HJ, 34 (1991), 231–55.

Adamson, J. S. A., ‘Chivalry and Political Culture in Caroline England’, in Kevin Sharpe and Peter Lake (eds.), Culture and Politics in Early Stuart England (Basingstoke, 1994), pp. 161–97.

Adamson, J. S. A., ‘Of Armies and Architecture: The Employments of Robert Scawen’, in Ian Gentles, John Morrill and Blair Worden (eds.), Soldiers, Writers and Statesmen of the English Revolution (Cambridge, 1998), pp. 36–67.

Adamson, J. S. A., ‘The Frighted Junto: Perceptions of Ireland, and the Last Attempts at Settlement with Charles I’, in Jason Peacey (ed.), The Regicides and the Execution of Charles I (Basingstoke, 2001), pp. 36–70.

Adamson, John, ‘The Triumph of Oligarchy: The Management of War and the Committee of Both Kingdoms, 1644–1645’, in Chris R. Kyle and Jason Peacey (eds.), Parliament at Work: Parliamentary Committees, Political Power and Public Access in Early Modern England (Woodbridge, 2002), pp. 101–27.

Adamson, John, The Noble Revolt: The Overthrow of Charles I (London, 2007).

Appleby, Andrew B., Famine in Tudor and Stuart England (Liverpool, 1978).

Archer, Ian W., The Pursuit of Stability: Social Relations in Elizabethan London (Cambridge, 1991).

Archer, Ian, ‘Popular Politics in the Sixteenth and Early Seventeenth Centuries’, in Paul Griffiths and Mark S. R. Jenner (eds.), Londinopolis: Essays in the Cultural and Social History of Early Modern London (Manchester, 2000), pp. 26–46.

Arni, Eric Gruber von, Justice to the Maimed Soldier: Nursing, Medical Care and Welfare for Sick and Wounded Soldiers and Their Families during the English Civil Wars and Interregnum, 1642–1660 (Aldershot, 2001).

Asch, Ronald G., ‘Wentworth, Thomas, First Earl of Strafford (1593–1641)’, ODNB, 58, pp. 142–57.

Ashton, Robert, ‘From Cavalier to Roundhead Tyranny, 1642–9’, in John Morrill (ed.), Reactions to the English Civil War 1642–1649 (Basingstoke, 1982), pp. 185–207.

Ashton, Robert, Counter-Revolution: The Second Civil War and Its Origins, 1646–1648 (New Haven, 1994).

Aston, Margaret, England’s Iconoclasts, Vol. 1: Laws Against Images (Oxford, 1988).

Aston, Margaret, ‘Puritans and Iconoclasm, 1560–1660’, in Christopher Durston and Jacqueline Eales (eds.), The Culture of English Puritanism, 1560–1700 (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 92–121.

Aston, Margaret, ‘Iconoclasm in England: Official and Clandestine’, reprinted in Peter Marshall (ed.), The Impact of the English Reformation 1500–1640 (London, 1997), pp. 167–92.

Atherton, Ian, ‘“The itch grown a disease”: Manuscript Transmission of News in the Seventeenth Century’, in Joad Raymond (ed.), News, Newspapers and Society in Early Modern Britain (London, 1999), pp. 39–65.

Atherton, Ian, ‘The Press and Popular Political Opinion’, in Barry Coward (ed.), A Companion to Stuart Britain (Oxford, 2003), pp. 88–110.

Atherton, Ian, and Julie Sanders (eds.), The 1630s: Interdisciplinary Essays on Culture and Politics in the Caroline Era (Manchester, 2006).

Aylmer, G. E. (ed.), The Interregnum: The Quest for Settlement, 1646–1660 (London, 1972).

Aylmer, Gerald, The State’s Servants: The Civil Service of the English Republic 1649–1660 (London, 1973).

Aylmer, G. E. (ed.), The Levellers in the English Revolution (London, 1975).

Baker, P. R. S., ‘Edwards, Thomas (c.1599–1648)’, ODNB, 17, pp. 965–8.

Barber, Sarah, ‘“A bastard kind of militia”: Localism, and Tactics in the Second Civil War’, in Ian Gentles, John Morrill and Blair Worden (eds.), Soldiers, Writers and Statesmen of the English Revolution (Cambridge, 1998), pp. 133–50.

Barber, Sarah, Regicide and Republicanism: Politics and Ethics in the English Revolution, 1646–1659 (Edinburgh, 1998).

Barber, Sarah, ‘Marten, Henry (1601/2–1680)’, ODNB, 36, pp. 908–12.

Barlow, Frank, ‘The King’s Evil’, EHR, 95 (1980), 3–27.

Barnard, Toby, ‘Butler, James, First Duke of Ormond (1610–1688)’, ODNB, 9, pp. 153–63.

Barnes, Thomas G., ‘County Politics and a Puritan Cause Célèbre: Somerset Church Ales, 1633’, TRHS, 5th ser., 9 (1959), 103–22.

Barnes, Thomas G., Somerset 1625–1640: A County’s Government during the ‘Personal Rule’ (Chicago, 1961).

Barnes, Thomas G., ‘Deputies not Principals, Lieutenants not Captains: The Institutional Failure of Lieutenancy in the 1620s’, in Mark Charles Fissel (ed.), War and Government in Britain, 1598–1650 (Manchester, 1991), pp. 58–86.

Barratt, John, Cavaliers: The Royalist Army at War, 1642–1646 (Stroud, 2000).

Beaver, Daniel C., Parish Communities and Religious Conflict in the Vale of Gloucester 1590–1690 (Cambridge, Mass., 1998).

Beaver, Daniel C., ‘The Great Deer Massacre: Animals, Honor, and Communication in Early Modern England’, JBS, 38 (1999), 187–216.

Beaver, Daniel C., ‘“Bragging and daring words”: Honour, Property and the Symbolism of the Hunt in Stowe, 1590–1642’, in Michael J. Braddick and John Walter (eds.), Negotiating Power in Early Modern Society: Order, Hierarchy and Subordination in Britain and Ireland (Cambridge, 2001), pp. 149–65.

Beaver, Daniel C., ‘Sacrifice, Venison and the Social Order in Waltham Forest, 1608–1642’ (unpublished paper).

Beier, A. L., David Cannadine and James M. Rosenheim (eds.), The First Modern Society: Essays in English History in Honour of Lawrence Stone (Cambridge, 1989).

Beier, A. L. and Roger Finlay (eds.), London 1500–1700: The Making of the Metropolis (London, 1986).

Bell, Mark, ‘Freedom to Form: The Development of Baptist Movements during the English Revolution’, in Christopher Durston and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 181–201.

Bellany, Alastair, ‘“Rayling Rymes and Vaunting Verse”: Libellous Politics in Early Stuart England, 1603–1628’, in Kevin Sharpe and Peter Lake (eds.), Culture and Politics in Early Stuart England (Basingstoke, 1994), pp. 285–310.

Bellany, Alastair, ‘Libels in Action: Ritual, Subversion and the English Literary Underground, 1603–42’, in Tim Harris (ed.), The Politics of the Excluded, c. 1500–1850 (Basingstoke, 2001), 99–124.

Bellany, Alastair, ‘Basting the Lambe: Witchcraft, Court Scandal and the Lynching of the Duke’s Devil, June 1628’, PP (forthcoming).

Bellany, Alastair, ‘The Murder of James I: Mutations and Meanings of a Political Myth, c.1625–1660’ (unpublished paper).

Ben-Amos, Ilana Krausman, Adolescence and Youth in Early Modern England (London, 1994).

Bennett, Martyn, ‘Contribution and Assessment: Financial Exactions and the English Civil War, 1642–1646’, War and Society, 4 (1986), 1–11.

Bennett, Martyn, ‘Between Scylla and Charybdis: The Creation of Rival Administrations at the Beginning of the English Civil War’, reprinted in Peter Gaunt (ed.), The English Civil War (Oxford, 2000), pp. 167–83.

Bennett, Martyn, The Civil Wars Experienced: Britain and Ireland, 1638–1661 (London, 2000).

Bennett, Ronan, ‘War and Disorder: Policing the Soldiery in Civil War Yorkshire’, in Mark Charles Fissel (ed.), War and Government in Britain, 1598–1650 (Manchester, 1991), pp. 248–73.

Bertrand Taithe and Tim Thornton (eds.), Prophecy: The Power of Inspired Language in History 1300–2000 (Stroud, 1997).

Binns, Jack, ‘Cholmley, Sir Hugh, First Baronet (1600–1657)’, ODNB, 11, pp. 504–5.

Black, Joseph, ‘“Pikes and Protestations”: Scottish Texts in England, 1639–40’, Publishing History, 42 (1997), 5–19.

Blackwood, B. G., ‘Parties and Issues: The Civil War in Lancashire and East Anglia’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 261–85.

Bliss, Robert M., Revolution and Empire: English Politics and the American Colonies in the Seventeenth Century (Manchester, 1990).

Bloch, Marc, The Royal Touch: Monarchy and Miracles in France and England, trans. J. E. Anderson (New York, 1989).

Bold, John, ‘Webb, John (1611–1672), ODNB, 57, pp. 837–40.

Bonney, Richard, The European Dynastic States 1494–1660 (Oxford, 1991).

Boulton, Jeremy, Neighbourhood and Society: A London Suburb in the Seventeenth Century (Cambridge, 1987).

Boulton, Jeremy, ‘London 1540–1700’, in Peter Clark (ed.), The Cambridge Urban History of Britain, vol. 2: 1540–1840 (Cambridge, 2000), 315–46.

Bowen, Lloyd, ‘Representations of Wales and the Welsh during the Civil Wars and Interregnum’, Historical Research, 77 (2004), 358–76.

Boynton, Lindsey O., The Elizabethan Militia, 1558–1638 (London, 1967).

Braddick, Michael J., ‘Popular Politics and Public Policy: The Excise Riot at Smithfield in February 1647 and Its Aftermath’, HJ, 34 (1991), 597–626.

Braddick, Michael J., ‘State Formation and Social Change: A Problem Stated and Approaches Suggested’, Social History, 16:1 (1991), 1–17.

Braddick, Michael J., Parliamentary Taxation in Seventeenth-Century England: Local Administration and Response (Woodbridge, 1994).

Braddick, Michael J., The Nerves of State: Taxation and the Financing of the English State, 1558–1714 (Manchester, 1996).

Braddick, Michael J., State Formation in Early Modern England, c. 1550–1700 (Cambridge, 2000).

Braddick, Michael J., ‘“Upon this instant extraordinarie occasion”: Military Mobilisation in Yorkshire in the Armada Year and Thereafter’, HLQ, 61 (2000 for 1998), 429–55.

Braddick, Michael J., ‘Administrative Performance: The Representation of Political Authority in Early Modern England’, in Braddick and John Walter (eds), Negotiating Power in Early Modern Society: Order, Hierarchy and Subordination in Britain and Ireland (Cambridge, 2001), pp. 166–87.

Braddick, Michael J., ‘The Rise of the Fiscal State’, in Barry Coward (ed.), A Companion to Stuart Britain (Oxford, 2003), pp. 69–87.

Braddick, Michael J., ‘The English Revolution and Its Legacies’, in Nicholas Tyacke (ed.), The English Revolution c. 1590–1720 (Manchester, forthcoming).

Braddick, Michael J., and John Walter (eds.), Negotiating Power in Early Modern Society: Order, Hierarchy and Subordination in Britain and Ireland (Cambridge, 2001).

Brailsford, H. N., The Levellers and the English Revolution (London, 1961).

Brayshay, Mark, Philip Harrison and Brian Chalkley, ‘Knowledge, Nationhood and Governance: The Speed of the Royal Post in Early-Modern England’, Journal of Historical Geography, 24 (1998), 265–88.

Bremer, Francis J., ‘Williams, Roger (c.1606–1683)’, ODNB, 59, pp. 293–7.

Brenner, Robert, Merchants and Revolution: Commercial Change, Political Conflict, and London’s Overseas Traders, 1550–1653 (Cambridge, 1993).

Brewer, John, The Sinews of Power: War, Money and the English State, 1688–1783 (London, 1989).

Brod, Manfred, ‘Politics and Prophecy in Seventeenth Century England: The Case of Elizabeth Poole’, Albion, 31 (1999), 395–413.

Brod, Manfred, ‘Poole, Elizabeth (bap. 1622?, d. in or after 1668)’, ODNB, 44, p. 837.

Brooks, Christopher W., Pettyfoggers and Vipers of the Commonwealth: The ‘Lower Branch’ of the Legal Profession in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 1986).

Brooks, Christopher, ‘Interpersonal Conflict and Social Tension: Civil Litigation in England, 1640–1870’, in A. L. Beier, David Cannadine and James M. Rosenheim (eds.), The First Modern Society: Essays in English History in Honour of Lawrence Stone (Cambridge, 1989), 357–99.

Brotton, Jerry, The Sale of the Late King’s Goods: Charles I and His Art Collection (Basingstoke, 2006).

Brown, Christopher, and Hans Vlieghe (eds.), Van Dyke, 1599–1641 (London, 1999).

Brown, Keith M., ‘Aristocratic Finances and the Origins of the Scottish Revolution’, EHR, 104 (1989), 46–87.

Brown, Keith M., Kingdom or Province? Scotland and the Regal Union, 1603–1715 (Basingstoke, 1992).

Broxap, Ernest, The Great Civil War in Lancashire (1642–51), 2nd edn (Manchester, 1973).

[Bulmer, T.], History, Topography, and Directory of East Yorkshire (with Hull) (Preston: T. Bulmer and sons, 1892).

Burgess, Glenn, ‘The Impact on Political Thought: Rhetorics for Troubled Times’, in John Morrill (ed.), The Impact of the English Civil War (London, 1991), pp. 67–83.

Burgess, Glenn, The Politics of the Ancient Constitution: An Introduction to English Political Thought, 1603–1642 (Basingstoke, 1992).

Burns, J. H., with Mark Goldie (eds.), The Cambridge History of Political Thought 1450–1700 (Cambridge, 1991).

Cameron, Euan, The European Reformation (Oxford, 1991).

Campbell, Gordon, ‘Milton, John (1608–1674)’, ODNB, 38, pp. 333–49.

Canny, Nicholas, ‘What Really Happened in Ireland in 1641?’, in Jane H. Ohlmeyer (ed.), Ireland from Independence to Occupation 1641–1660 (Cambridge, 1995), pp. 24–42.

Canny, Nicholas, Making Ireland British 1580–1650 (Oxford, 2001).

Capp, Bernard, Astrology and the Popular Press: English Almanacs 1500–1800 (London, 1979).

Capp, Bernard, Cromwell’s Navy: The Fleet and the English Revolution, 1648–1660 (Oxford, 1989).

Capp, Bernard, The World of John Taylor the Water-Poet 1578–1653 (Oxford, 1994).

Capp, Bernard, ‘Naval Operations’, in John Kenyon and Jane Ohlmeyer (eds.), The Civil Wars: A Military History of England, Scotland and Ireland (Oxford, 1998), pp. 156–91.

Carlton, Charles, Charles I: The Personal Monarch (London, 1983).

Carlton, Charles, Going to the Wars: The Experience of the English Civil Wars, 1638–1651 (London, 1992).

Carlton, Charles, ‘Civilians’, in John Kenyon and Jane Ohlmeyer (eds.), The Civil Wars: A Military History of England, Scotland and Ireland (Oxford, 1998), pp. 272–305.

Christianson, Paul, ‘From Expectation to Militance: Reformers and Babylon in the First Two Years of the Long Parliament’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 34 (1973), 225–44.

Christianson, Paul, Reformers and Babylon: English Apocalyptic Visions from the Reformation to the Eve of the Civil War (Toronto, 1978).

Clark, J. C. D., English Society 1688–1832 (Cambridge, 1985).

Clark, Peter, English Provincial Society from the Reformation to the Revolution: Religion, Politics and Society in Kent, 1500–1640 (Hassocks, 1977).

Clark, Stuart, Thinking with Demons: The Idea of Witchcraft in Early Modern Europe (Oxford, 1997).

Clarke, Aidan, ‘Selling Royal Favours, 1624–32’, in T. W. Moody, F. X. Martin and F. J. Byrne (eds.), A New History of Ireland, vol. 3: Early Modern Ireland 1534–1691 (Oxford, 1976), pp. 233–42.

Clarke, Aidan, ‘The Government of Wentworth, 1632–40’, in T. W. Moody, F. X. Martin and F. J. Byrne (eds.), A New History of Ireland, vol. 3: Early Modern Ireland 1534–1691 (Oxford, 1976), 243–69.

Clarke, Aidan, ‘The Breakdown of Authority, 1640–41’, in T. W. Moody, F. X. Martin and F. J. Byrne (eds.), A New History of Ireland, vol. 3: Early Modern Ireland 1534–1691 (Oxford, 1976), pp. 270–88.

Clarke, Aidan, with R. Dudley Edwards, ‘Pacification, Plantation and the Catholic Question’, in T. W. Moody, F. X. Martin and F. J. Byrne (eds.), A New History of Ireland, vol. 3: Early Modern Ireland 1534–1691 (Oxford, 1976), pp. 187–232.

Clarke, Elizabeth, ‘The Legacy of Mothers and Others: Women’s Theological Writing, 1640–60’, in Christopher Durston and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 69–90.

Clay, C. G. A., Economic Expansion and Social Change. England 1500–1700, 2 vols. (Cambridge, 1984).

Clay, Christopher (ed.), Rural Society: Landowners, Peasants and Labourers 1500–1750, vol. 2 of Chapters from the Agrarian History of England and Wales (general editor Joan Thirsk) (Cambridge, 1990).

Clegg, Cyndia, ‘Burning Books as Propaganda in Jacobean England’, in Andrew Hadfield (ed.), Literature and Censorship in Renaissance England (Basingstoke, 2001), pp. 165–86.

Clifford, C. A., ‘Ship Money in Hampshire: Collection and Collapse’, Southern History, 4 (1982), 91–106.

Cliftlands, William, ‘The “Well-Affected” and the “Country”: Politics and Religion in English Provincial Society, c. 1640–1654’, unpublished Ph.D. thesis, Essex (1987).

Clifton, Robin, ‘The Popular Fear of Catholics during the English Revolution’, PP, 52 (1971), 23–55.

Clifton, Robin, ‘Fear of Popery’, in Conrad Russell (ed.), The Origins of the English Civil War (London, 1973), pp. 144–67.

Coate, Mary, Cornwall in the Great Civil War and Interregnum 1642–1660: A Social and Political Study (Oxford, 1933).

Coates, Ben, The Impact of the English Civil War on the Economy of London, 1642–50 (Aldershot, 2004).

Coffey, John, ‘Henderson, Alexander (c.1583–1646)’, ODNB, 26, pp. 288–93.

Coffey, John, ‘Johnston, Sir Archibald, Lord Wariston (bap. 1611, d. 1663)’, ODNB, 30, pp. 338–46.

Coffey, John, ‘The Toleration Controversy during the English Revolution’, in Christopher Durston and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 42–68.

Cogswell, Thomas, The Blessed Revolution: English Politics and the Coming of War, 1621–1624 (Cambridge, 1989).

Cogswell, Thomas, ‘England and the Spanish Match’, in Richard Cust and Ann Hughes (eds.), Conflict in Early Stuart England: Studies in Religion and Politics 1603–1642 (Harlow, 1989), pp. 107–33.

Cogswell, Thomas, ‘A Low Road to Extinction?: Supply and Redress of Grievances in the Parliaments of the 1620s’, HJ, 33 (1990), 283–303.

Cogswell, Thomas, ‘The Politics of Propaganda: Charles I and the People in the 1620s’, JBS, 29:3 (1990), 187–215.

Cogswell, Thomas, ‘War and the Liberties of the Subject’, in J. H. Hexter (ed.), Parliament and Liberty from the Reign of Elizabeth to the English Civil War (Stanford, 1992), pp. 225–51.

Cogswell, Thomas, ‘Underground Verse and the Transformation of Early Stuart Political Culture’, in Susan D. Amussen and Mark A. Kishlansky (eds.), Political Culture and Cultural Politics in Early Modern England: Essays Presented to David Underdown(Manchester, 1995), pp. 277–300.

Cogswell, Thomas, ‘Phaeton’s Chariot: The Parliament Men and the Continental Crisis in 1621’, in J. F. Merritt (ed.), The Political World of Thomas Wentworth, Earl of Strafford, 1621–1641 (Cambridge, 1996), pp. 24–46.

Cogswell, Thomas, Home Divisions: Aristocracy, the State and Provincial Conflict (Manchester, 1998).

Cogswell, Thomas, ‘“Published by Authoritie”: Newsbooks and the Duke of Buckingham’s Expedition to the Île de Ré’, Huntington Library Quarterly, 67:1 (2004), 1-25.

Cogswell, Thomas, ‘John Felton, Popular Political Culture, and the Assassination of the Duke of Buckingham’, HJ, 49 (2006), 357–83.

Cogswell, Thomas, Richard Cust and Peter Lake (eds.), Politics, Religion and Popularity in Early Stuart Britain: Essays in Honour of Conrad Russell (Cambridge, 2002).

Coleby, Andrew, Central Government and the Localities: Hampshire 1649–1689 (Cambridge, 1987).

Collinson, Patrick, The Elizabethan Puritan Movement (London, 1967).

Collinson, Patrick, The Religion of Protestants: The Church in English Society 1559–1625 (Oxford, 1982).

Collinson, Patrick, The Birthpangs of Protestant England: Religious and Cultural Change in the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries (Basingstoke, 1988).

Collinson, Patrick, ‘William Shakespeare’s Religious Inheritance and Environment’, reprinted in Patrick Collinson, Elizabethan Essays (London, 1994), pp. 219–52.

Collinson, Patrick, ‘The Theatre Constructs Puritanism’, in David L. Smith, Richard Strier and David Bevington (eds.), The Theatrical City: Culture, Theatre and Politics in London, 1576–1649 (Cambridge, 1995), pp. 157–69.

Collinson, Patrick, ‘From Iconoclasm to Iconophobia: The Cultural Impact of the Second English Reformation’, reprinted in Peter Marshall (ed.), The Impact of the English Reformation 1500–1640 (London, 1997), pp. 278–308.

Como, David R., ‘Predestination and Political Conflict in Laud’s London’, HJ, 46 (2003), 263–94.

Como, David R., Blown by the Spirit: Puritanism and the Emergence of an Antinomian Underground in Pre-Civil-War England (Stanford, Calif., 2004).

Como, David, ‘Secret Printing, the Crisis of 1640 and the Origins of Civil War Radicalism’, PP 196 (forthcoming).

Como, David R., and Peter Lake, ‘Puritans, Antinomians and Laudians in Caroline London: The Strange Case of Peter Shaw and Its Contexts’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 50 (1999), 684–715.

Cooper, Trevor, (ed.), The Journal of William Dowsing: Iconoclasm in East Anglia during the English Civil War (Woodbridge, 2001).

Cope, Esther, ‘Politics without Parliament: The Dispute about Muster Masters’ Fees in Shropshire in the 1630s’, HLQ, 45 (1982), 271–84.

Corish, Patrick J., ‘The Rising of 1641 and the Catholic Confederacy, 1641–5’, in T. W. Moody, F. X. Martin and F. J. Byrne (eds.), A New History of Ireland, vol. 3: Early Modern Ireland 1534–1691 (Oxford, 1976), pp. 289–316.

Corish, Patrick, J., ‘Ormond, Rinuccini, and the Confederates, 1645–9’, in T. W. Moody, F. X. Martin and F. J. Byrne (eds.), A New History of Ireland, vol. 3: Early Modern Ireland 1534–1691 (Oxford, 1976), pp. 317–35.

Cowan, Edward J., Montrose: For Covenant and King (London, 1977).

Cowan, Edward J., ‘The Making of the National Covenant’, in John Morrill (ed.), The Scottish National Covenant in Its British Context 1638–51 (Edinburgh, 1990), pp. 68–89.

Coward, Barry, Oliver Cromwell (Harlow, 1991).

Crawford, Patricia, Denzil Holles, 1598–1680: A Study of His Political Career (London, 1979).

Crawford, Patricia, ‘Charles Stuart, That Man of Blood’, reprinted in Peter Gaunt (ed.), The English Civil War (Oxford, 2000), 303–23.

Crawford, Patricia, ‘“The poorest she”: Women and Citizenship in Early Modern England’, in Michael Mendle (ed.), The Putney Debates of 1647: The Army, the Levellers and the English State (Cambridge, 2001), pp. 197–218.

Crawfurd, Raymond, The King’s Evil (Oxford, 1911).

Cressy, David, Literacy and the Social Order: Reading and Writing in Tudor and Stuart England (Cambridge, 1980).

Cressy, David, Bonfires and Bells: National Memory and the Protestant Calendar in Elizabethan and Stuart England (London, 1989).

Cressy, David, Birth, Marriage and Death: Ritual, Religion, and the Life-Cycle in Tudor and Stuart England (Oxford, 1997).

Cressy, David, Agnes Bowker’s Cat: Travesties and Transgressions in Tudor and Stuart England (Oxford, 2000).

Cressy, David, ‘The Protestation Protested, 1641 and 1642’, HJ, 45 (2002), 251–79.

Cressy, David, ‘Lamentable, Strange, and Wonderful: Headless Monsters in the English Revolution’, in Laura Lunger Knoppers and Joan B. Landes (eds.), Monstrous Bodies/Political Monstrosities in Early Modern Europe (Ithaca, NY, 2004), pp. 40–63.

Cressy, David, ‘Book Burning in Tudor and Stuart England’, Sixteenth Century Journal, 36 (2005), 359–74.

Cressy, David, England on Edge: Crisis and Revolution 1640–1642 (Oxford, 2006).

Croft, Pauline, ‘Trading with the Enemy, 1585–1604’ HJ, 32 (1989), 281–302.

Cromartie, A. D. T., ‘The Printing of Parliamentary Speeches November 1640–July 1642’, HJ, 33 (1990), 23–44.

Cromartie, Alan, The Constitutionalist Revolution: An Essay on the History of England, 1450–1642 (Cambridge, 2006).

Curry, Patrick, ‘Lilly, William (1602–1681)’, ODNB, 33, pp. 794–8.

Curry, Patrick, Prophecy and Power: Astrology in Early Modern England (Princeton, 1989).

Cust, Richard, The Forced Loan and English Politics 1626–1628 (Oxford, 1987).

Cust, Richard, ‘Politics and the Electorate in the 1620s’, in Richard Cust and Ann Hughes (eds.), Conflict in Early Stuart England, 1603–1642 (Harlow, 1989), pp. 134–67.

Cust, Richard, ‘News and Politics in Early Seventeenth-Century England’, reprinted in Richard Cust and Ann Hughes (eds.), The English Civil War (London, 1997), pp. 233–60.

Cust, Richard, ‘Charles I and Popularity’, in Thomas Cogswell, Richard Cust and Peter Lake (eds.), Politics, Religion and Popularity in Early Stuart Britain: Essays in Honour of Conrad Russell (Cambridge, 2002), pp. 235–58.

Cust, Richard, Charles I: A Political Life (Harlow, 2005).

Cust, Richard, ‘Charles I and Providence’, in Kenneth Fincham and Peter Lake (eds.), Religious Politics in Post-Reformation England: Essays in Honour of Nicholas Tyacke (Woodbridge, 2006), 193–208.

Cust, Richard, ‘“Patriots” and “Popular Spirits”: Narratives of Conflict in Early Stuart Politics’, in Nicholas Tyacke (ed.), The English Revolution c. 1590–1720 (Manchester, forthcoming).

Cust, Richard, ‘The “Public Man” in Late Tudor and Early Stuart England’, in Peter Lake and Steven Pincus (eds.), The Politics of the Public Sphere in Early Modern England (Manchester, forthcoming).

Cust, Richard, and Ann Hughes (eds.), Conflict in Early Stuart England: Studies in Religion and Politics, 1603–1642 (Harlow, 1989).

Cust, Richard, and Ann Hughes (eds.), The English Civil War (London, 1997).

Cust, Richard, and Peter G. Lake, ‘Sir Richard Grosvenor and the Rhetoric of Magistracy’, Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research, 54 (1981), 40–53.

Dailey, Barbara Ritter, ‘The Visitation of Sarah Wight: Holy Carnival and the Revolution of the Saints in Civil War London’, Church History, 55 (1986), 438–55.

Daly, James, ‘The Implications of Royalist Politics 1642–1646’, HJ, 27 (1984), 745–55.

Davies, Julian, The Caroline Captivity of the English Church (Oxford, 1992).

Davies, Stevie, Unbridled Spirits: Women of the English Revolution: 1640–1660 (London, 1998).

Davis, J. C., Utopia and the Ideal State: A Study of English Utopian Writing, 1516–1700 (Cambridge, 1981).

Davis, J. C., ‘The Levellers and Christianity’, reprinted in Peter Gaunt (ed.), The English Civil War (Oxford, 2000), pp. 279–302.

Davis, J. C., ‘Political Thought during the English Revolution’, in Barry Coward (ed.), A Companion to Stuart Britain (Oxford, 2003), pp. 374–96.

De Beer, E. S., ‘Whitehall Palace: Inigo Jones and Wren’, Notes and Queries, 177 (1939), 471–3.

Dils, Joan, ‘Epidemics, Mortality and the Civil War in Berkshire, 1642–6’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 145–55.

Dixon, C. Scott, ‘Popular Astrology and Lutheran Propaganda in Reformation Germany’, History (1999), 403–18.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Providence, Chance and Explanation’, Journal of Religious History, 11 (1981), 385–403.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Godly Choice: Puritan Decision-Making in Seventeenth-Century England’, Harvard Theological Review, 76 (1983), 307–34.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Codes and Conduct in the English Civil War’, PP, 118 (1988), 65–95.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Understanding Providence: The Difficulties of Sir William and Lady Waller’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 39:3 (1988), 433–44.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Atrocity, War Crime, and Treason in the English Civil War’, AHR, 99 (1994), 1137–66.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Halcyon Days and the Literature of War: England’s Military Education before 1642’, PP, 147 (1995), 65–100.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘The Casualties of War: Treatment of the Dead and Wounded in the English Civil War’, in Ian Gentles, John Morrill and Blair Worden (eds.), Soldiers, Writers and Statesmen of the English Revolution (Cambridge, 1998), pp. 114–32.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Casuistry and Allegiance in the English Civil War’, in Derek Hirst and Richard Strier (eds.), Writing and Political Engagement in Seventeenth-Century England (Cambridge, 2000), pp. 89–111.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘The Web of Honour: Soldiers, Christians, and Gentlemen in the English Civil War’, HJ, 44 (2001), 363–89.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Myth, Memory and Martyrdom: Colchester 1648’, Essex Archaeology and History, 34 (2004), 172–80.

Donagan, Barbara, ‘Troubled Consciences: Choice and Allegiance in the English Civil War’ (unpublished paper).

Donald, Peter, ‘New light on the Anglo-Scottish Contacts of 1640’, Historical Research, 62:148 (1989), 121–9.

Donald, Peter, An Uncounselled King: Charles I and the Scottish Troubles, 1637–41 (Cambridge, 1990).

Donaldson, Gordon, The Making of the Scottish Prayer Book (Edinburgh, 1954).

Donaldson, Gordon, The Scottish Reformation (Cambridge, 1960).

Donaldson, Gordon, ‘The Scottish Church, 1567–1625’, in A. G. R. Smith (ed.) The Reign of James VI and I (London, 1972), pp. 40–56.

Durston, Christopher, ‘Puritan Rule and the Failure of Cultural Revolution’, in Christopher Durston and Jacqueline Eales (eds.), The Culture of English Puritanism, 1560–1700 (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 210–33.

Durston, Christopher, “‘Preaching and sitting still on Sundays’”: The Lord’s Day during the English Revolution’, in Christopher Durston and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 205–25.

Durston, Christopher, and Jacqueline Eales (eds.), The Culture of English Puritanism, 1560–1700 (Basingstoke, 1996).

Durston, Christopher, and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006).

Eales, Jacqueline, Puritans and Roundheads: The Harleys of Brampton Bryan and the Outbreak of the English Civil War (Cambridge, 1990).

Eales, Jacqueline, ““So many sects and schisms”: Religious Diversity in Revolutionary Kent, 1640–60’, in Christopher Durston and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 226–48.

Edwards, Peter, Dealing in Death: The Arms Trade and the British Civil Wars, 1638–52 (Stroud, 2000).

Elliott, J. H., ‘The Year of the Three Ambassadors’, in Hugh Lloyd-Jones, Valerie Pearl and Blair Worden (eds.), History and Imagination: Essays in Honour of H. R. Trevor-Roper (London, 1981), pp. 165–81.

Engberg, Jens, ‘Royalist Finances during the English Civil War, 1642–6’, Scandinavian Economic History Review, 14:2 (1966), 73–96.

Evans, John T., Seventeenth-Century Norwich: Politics, Religion and Government, 1620–1690 (Oxford, 1979).

Everitt, Alan, Suffolk and the Great Rebellion, 1640–60, Suffolk Records Society, 3 (1960).

Everitt, Alan, The Community of Kent and the Great Rebellion 1640–60 (Leicester, 1966).

Everitt, Alan, ‘The Local Community and the Great Rebellion’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 15–36.

Falvey, Heather, ‘Crown Policy and Local Economic Context in the Berkhamsted Common Enclosure Dispute, 1618–42’, Rural History, 12 (2001), 123–58.

Faraday, M. A., ‘Shipmoney in Herefordshire’, Woolhope Naturalists’ Field Club, 41 (1974), 219–29.

Fielding, John, ‘Arminianism in the Localities: Peterborough Diocese 1603–1642’, in Kenneth Fincham (ed.), The Early Stuart Church, 1603–1642 (Basingstoke, 1993), pp. 93–113.

Fielding, John, ‘Opposition to the Personal Rule of Charles I: The Diary of Robert Woodford, 1637–1641’, reprinted in Peter Gaunt (ed.), The English Civil War (Oxford, 2000), pp. 104–27.

Fielding, John, ‘Sibthorpe, Robert (d. 1662)’, ODNB, 50, pp. 500–501.

Fincham, Kenneth, ‘The Judges’ Decision on Ship Money in February 1637: The Reaction of Kent’, Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research, 57:136 (1984), 230–7.

Fincham, Kenneth (ed.), The Early Stuart Church, 1603–1642 (Basingstoke, 1993).

Fincham, Kenneth, and Peter Lake, ‘The Ecclesiastical Policies of James I and Charles I’, in Kenneth Fincham (ed.), The Early Stuart Church, 1603–1642 (Basingstoke, 1993), pp. 23–49.

Fincham, Kenneth, and Peter Lake (eds.), Religious Politics in Post-Reformation England: Essays in Honour of Nicholas Tyacke (Woodbridge, 2006).

Finlay, Roger, and Beatrice Shearer, ‘Population Growth and Suburban Expansion’ in A. L. Beier and Roger Finlay (eds.), London 1500–1700: The Making of the Metropolis (London, 1986), pp. 37–59.

Firth, C. H., Cromwell’s Army: A History of the English Soldier during the Civil Wars, the Commonwealth and the Protectorate (London, 1967 edn).

Fissel, M. C, The Bishops” Wars: Charles I’s Campaigns against Scotland 1638–1640 (Cambridge, 1994).

Fissel, M. C, English Warfare, 1511–1642 (London, 2001).

Fletcher, Anthony, ‘Petitioning and the Outbreak of the Civil War in Derbyshire’, Derbyshire Archaeological Journal, 113 (1973), 34–8.

Fletcher, Anthony, A County Community in Peace and War: Sussex 1600–1660 (London, 1975).

Fletcher, A. J., ‘Concern for Renewal in the Root and Branch Debates of 1641’, Derek Baker (ed.), Renaissance and Renewal in Christian History: Papers Read at the Fifteenth Summer Meeting and Sixteenth Winter Meeting of the Ecclesiastical History Society (Studies in Church History, 14) (Oxford, 1977), pp. 279–86.

Fletcher, Anthony, The Outbreak of the English Civil War (London, 1981).

Fletcher, Anthony, ‘National and Local Awareness in the County Communities’, in Howard Tomlinson (ed.), Before the English Civil War: Essays on Early Stuart Politics and Government (London, 1983), pp. 151–74.

Fletcher, Anthony, Reform in the Provinces: The Government of Stuart England (New Haven, Conn., 1986).

Fletcher, Anthony, and Diarmaid MacCulloch, Tudor Rebellions, 5th edition (Harlow, 2004).

Forster, G. C. F., ‘Faction and County Government in Early Stuart Yorkshire’, Northern History, 11 (1976 for 1975), 70–86.

Fortescue, G. K. (ed.), Catalogue of the Pamphlets, Books, Newspapers, and Manuscripts Relating to the Civil War, the Commonwealth and the Restoration, Collected by George Thomason, 1640–1661, 2 vols (London, 1908).

Foster, Andrew, ‘The Clerical Estate Revitalised’, in Kenneth Fincham (ed.), The Early Stuart Church, 1603–1642 (Basingstoke, 1993), pp. 93–113.

Foster, E. R., ‘Printing the Petition of Right’, HLQ, 38 (1974–5), 81–3.

Foster, Roy, Modern Ireland 1600–1972 (London, 1988).

Fox, Adam, Oral and Literate Culture in England, 1500–1700 (Oxford, 2000).

Foxley, Rachel, ‘Citizenship and the English Nation in Leveller Thought, 1642–1653’, unpublished Ph.D. thesis, Cambridge (2001).

Foxley, Rachel, ‘John Lilburne and the Citizenship of ‘“Free-Born Englishmen”’, HJ, 47 (2004), 849–74.

Frank, Joseph, The Levellers: A History of the Writings of Three Seventeenth-Century Social Democrats: John Lilburne, Richard Overton, William Walwyn (Cambridge, Mass., 1955).

Frearson, Michael, ‘Communications and the Continuity of Dissent in the Chiltern Hundreds during the Sixteenth and Seventeenth Centuries’, in Margaret Spufford (ed.), The World of Rural Ddissenters, 1520–1725 (Cambridge, 1995), pp. 273–87.

Freist, Dagmar, ‘The King’s Crown is the Whore of Babylon: Politics, Gender and Communication in Mid-Seventeenth-Century England’, Gender and History, 7 (1995), 457–81.

Freist, Dagmar, Governed by Opinion: Politics, Religion and the Dynamics of Communication in Stuart London, 1637–1645 (London, 1997).

Furgol, Edward M., ‘Scotland Turned Sweden: The Scottish Covenanters and the Military Revolution’, in John Morrill (ed.), The Scottish National Covenant in Its British Context 1638–1651 (Edinburgh, 1990), pp. 134–54.

Games, Alison, ‘Migration’, in David Armitage and Michael J. Braddick (eds.), The British Atlantic World, 150–1800 (Basingstoke, 2002), pp. 31–50.

Gardiner, Samuel R., History of England from the Accession of James I to the Outbreak of the Civil War 1603–1642, 10 vols. (London, 1884).

Garnett, George (ed.), Brutus: Vindiciae, contra tyrannos or, Concerning the Legitimate Power of a Prince over the People, and of the People over a Prince (Cambridge, 1994).

Garnett, George, ‘Law in the Vindiciae, Contra Tyrannos: A Vindication’, HJ, 49 (2006), 877–91.

Gaskill, Malcolm, Crime and Mentalities in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 2000).

Gaskill, Malcolm, ‘Witches and Witchcraft Prosecutions, 1560–1660’, in M. Zell (ed.), Early Modern Kent 1540–1640 (Woodbridge, 2000), pp. 245–77.

Gaskill, Malcolm, Witchfinders: A Seventeenth-Century English Tragedy (London, 2005).

Gaunt, Peter (ed.), The English Civil War (Oxford, 2000).

Geertz, Clifford, ‘Common Sense as a Cultural System’, in Clifford Geertz, Local Knowledge: Further Essays in Interpretive Anthropology (New York, 2000 edn), pp. 73–93.

Geneva, Ann, Astrology and the Seventeenth-Century Mind: William Lilly and the Language of the Stars (Manchester, 1995).

Gentles, Ian, ‘The Sales of Crown Lands during the English Revolution’, EcHR, 2nd series, 26 (1973), 614–35.

Gentles, Ian, ‘The Struggle for London in the Second Civil War’, HJ, 26 (1983), pp. 277–305.

Gentles, Ian, The New Model Army in England, Ireland and Scotland, 1645–1653 (Oxford, 1992).

Gentles, Ian, ‘Political Funerals during the English Revolution’, in Stephen Porter (ed.), London and the Civil War (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 205–24.

Gentles, Ian, ‘The New Model Officer Corps in 1647: A Collective Portrait’, Social History, 22 (1997), pp. 127–44.

Gentles, Ian, ‘The Civil Wars in England’, in John Kenyon and Jane Ohlmeyer (eds.), The Civil Wars: A Military History of England, Scotland, and Ireland 1638–1660 (Oxford, 1998), pp. 103–55.

Gentles, Ian, ‘The Iconography of Revolution: England 1642–1649’, in Ian Gentles, John Morrill and Blair Worden (eds.), Soldiers, Writers and Statesmen of the English Revolution (Cambridge, 1998), pp. 91–132.

Gentles, Ian, ‘Harrison, Thomas (bap. 1616, d. 1690)’, ODNB, 25, pp. 529–33.

Gentles, Ian, John Morrill and Blair Worden (eds.), Soldiers, Writers and Statesmen of the English Revolution (Cambridge, 1998).

Gibbons, B. J., ‘Overton, Richard (fl. 1640–1663)’, ODNB, 42, pp. 166–71.

Gibson, J. S. W. and A. Dell (eds.), The Protestation Returns 1641–2 and Other Contemporary Listings (Birmingham, 1995).

Gilbert, C. D., ‘Clubmen in South West Shropshire, 1644–5’, Transactions of the Shropshire Archaeological and Historical Society, 68 (1993), 93–8.

Gilbert, C. D., ‘The Worcestershire Clubmen of 1645’, Transactions of the Worcestershire Archaeological Society, 3rd series, 15 (1996), 211–8.

Glow, Lotte, ‘The Committee of Safety’, EHR, 80 (1965), 289–313.

Glow, Lotte, ‘Peace Negotiations, Politics and the Committee of Both Kingdoms, 1644–1646’, HJ, 12 (1969), 3–22.

Goldie, Mark, ‘The Unacknowledged Republic: Officeholding in Early Modern England’, in Tim Harris (ed.), The Politics of the Excluded, c. 1500–1850 (Basingstoke, 2001), pp. 153–94.

Goodare, Julian, State and Society in Early Modern Scotland (Oxford, 1999).

Goodare, Julian, ‘Charles I: Comment’, PP (forthcoming).

Gordon, M. D., ‘The Collection of Ship Money in the Reign of Charles I’, TRHS, 3rd series, IV (1910), 141–62.

Gotch, J. Alfred, ‘The Original Drawings of the Palace of Whitehall Attributed to Inigo Jones’, Architectural Review, 31 (1912), 333–64.

Graham, Michael F., The Uses of Reform: ‘Godly Discipline’ and Popular Behaviour in Scotland and Beyond (Leiden, 1996).

Graves, Michael A. R., Tudor Parliaments: Crown, Lords and Commons, 1485–1603 (Harlow, 1985).

Green, Ian, ‘The Persecution of “Scandalous” and “Malignant” Parish Clergy during the English Civil War’, EHR, 94 (1979), 507–31.

Green, Ian M., ‘“For children in yeeres and children in understanding”: The Emergence of the English Catechism under Elizabeth and the Early Stuarts’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 37 (1986), 397–425.

Green, Ian, The Christian’s ABC: Catechisms and Catechizing in England c. 1530–1740 (Oxford, 1996).

Green, Ian, Print and Protestantism in Early Modern England (Oxford, 2000).

Greengrass, Mark, ‘Samuel Hartlib and International Calvinism’, Proceedings of the Huguenot Society, 25 (1993), 464–75.

Greengrass, Mark, Michael Leslie and Timothy Raylor (eds.), Samuel Hartlib and the Universal Reformation: Studies in Intellectual Communication (Cambridge, 1994).

Gregg, Pauline, Free-Born John: The Biography of John Lilburne (London, 1961).

Griffiths, Paul, Youth and Authority: Formative Experiences in England 1560–1640 (Oxford, 1996).

Griffiths, Paul, ‘Secrecy and Authority in Late Sixteenth- and Seventeenth-Century London’, HJ, 40 (1997), 925–51.

Griffiths, Paul, ‘Politics Made Visible: Order, Residence and Uniformity in Cheapside, 1600–45’, in Paul Griffiths and Mark S. R. Jenner (eds.), Londinopolis: Essays in the Cultural and Social History of Early Modern London (Manchester, 2000), pp. 176–96.

Griffiths, Paul, Adam Fox and Steve Hindle (eds.), The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England (Basingstoke, 1996).

Griffiths, Paul, and Mark S. R. Jenner (eds.), Londinopolis: Essays in the Cultural and Social History of Early Modern London (Manchester, 2000).

Guenther, Genevieve, ‘Why Devils Came When Faustus Called Them’ (unpublished paper).

Guy, John, ‘The Origins of the Petition of Right Reconsidered’, HJ, 25 (1982), 289–312.

Habakkuk, H. J., ‘Landowners and the Civil War’, EcHR, 2nd ser., 18 (1965), 130–51.

Haigh, Christopher, English Reformations: Religion, Politics and Society under the Tudors (Oxford, 1993).

Haigh, Christopher, ‘The Troubles of Thomas Pestell: Parish Squabbles and Ecclesiastical Politics in Caroline England’, JBS, 41 (2002), 403–28.

Harris, Tim (ed.), The Politics of the Excluded, c. 1500–1850 (Basingstoke, 2001).

Hart, James S., Justice upon Petition: The House of Lords and the Reformation of Justice 1621–1675 (London, 1991).

Herrup, Cynthia, The Common Peace: Participation and the Criminal Law in Seventeenth-Century England (Cambridge, 1987).

Hessayon, Ariel, ‘Incendiary Texts: Radicalism and Book Burning in England, c.1640–c.1660’ (unpublished paper).

Hexter, Jack H., The Reign of King Pym (Cambridge, Mass., 1941).

Hey, David, An English Rural Community: Myddle under the Tudors and Stuarts (Leicester, 1974).

Hibbard, Caroline, Charles I and the Popish Plot (Chapel Hill, NC, 1983).

Hibbard, Caroline, ‘Henrietta Maria (1609–1669)’, ODNB, 26, pp. 392–406.

Hibbard, Caroline, ‘Henrietta Maria in the 1630s: Perspectives on the Role of Consort Queens in Ancien Régime Courts’, in Ian Atherton and Julie Sanders (eds.), The 1630s: Interdisciplinary Essays on Culture and Politics in the Caroline Era (Manchester, 2006), pp. 92–110.

Higgins, Patricia, ‘The Reactions of Women, with Special Reference to Women Petitioners’, in Brian Manning (ed.), Politics, Religion and the English Civil War (London, 1973), 179–222.

Hill, Christopher, The World Turned Upside Down: Radical Ideas During the English Revolution (Harmondsworth, 1975).

Hill, Christopher, Milton and the English Revolution (New York, 1977).

Hill, Christopher, A Turbulent, Seditious and Factious People: John Bunyan and His Church, 1628–1688 (Oxford, 1988).

Hindle, Steve, ‘Hierarchy and Community in the Elizabethan Parish: the Swallowfield Articles of 1596’, HJ, 42 (1999), 835–51.

Hindle, Steve, The State and Social Change in Early Modern England, c.1500–1640 (Basingstoke, 2000).

Hindle, Steve, ‘Exhortation and Entitlement: Negotiating Inequality in English Rural Communities, 1550–1650’, in Michael J. Braddick and John Walter (eds.), Negotiating Power in Early Modern Society: Order, Hierarchy and Subordination in Britain and Ireland (Cambridge, 2001), pp. 102–22.

Hindle, Steve, On the parish?: The Micro-Politics of Poor Relief in Rural England, c.1500–1750 (Oxford, 2004).

Hindle, Steve, ‘Dearth and the English Revolution: The Harvest Crisis of 1647–50 Revisited’, EcHR (forthcoming).

Hirst, Derek, The Representative of the People: Voters and Voting in England under the Early Stuarts (Cambridge, 1975).

Hirst, Derek, England in Conflict, 1603–1660: Kingdom, Community, Commonwealth (London, 1999).

Hirst, Derek, ‘The Defection of Sir Edward Dering, 1640–1641’, reprinted in Peter Gaunt (ed.), The English Civil War (Oxford, 2000), pp. 207–25.

Hirst, Derek, ‘Reading the Royal Romance: Or, Intimacy in a King’s Cabinet’, Seventeenth Century, 18 (2003), 211–29.

Hirst, Derek, ‘Remembering a Hero: Lucy Hutchinson’s Memoirs of Her Husband’, EHR, 119 (2004), 682–92.

Hirst, Derek, and Richard Strier (eds.), Writing and Political Engagement in Seventeenth-Century England (Cambridge, 2000).

Holiday, P. G., ‘Land Sales and Repurchases in Yorkshire after the Civil Wars, 1650–1670’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 287–308.

Holmes, Clive (ed.), The Suffolk Committees for Scandalous Ministers 1644–1646, Suffolk Records Society, vol. 13 (Ipswich, 1970).

Holmes, Clive, ‘Colonel King and Lincolnshire Politics, 1642–6’, HJ, 16 (1973), 451–84.

Holmes, Clive, The Eastern Association in the English Civil War (Cambridge, 1974).

Holmes, Clive, ‘The County Community in Stuart Historiography’, JBS, 19:2 (1980), 54–73.

Holmes, Clive, Seventeenth-Century Lincolnshire (Lincoln, 1980).

Holmes, Clive, ‘Drainers and Fenmen: The Problem of Popular Political Consciousness in the Seventeenth Century’, in Anthony Fletcher and John Stevenson (eds.), Order and Disorder in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 1985), pp. 166–95.

Holmes, Clive, ‘Parliament, Liberty, Taxation, and Property’, in J. H. Hexter (ed.), Parliament and Liberty: From the Reign of Elizabeth to the English Civil War (Stanford, Calif., 1992), pp. 122–54.

Holmes, Clive, ‘Women: Witnesses and Witches’, PP, 140 (1993), 45–78.

Holstun, James (ed.), Pamphlet Wars: Prose in the English Revolution (London, 1992).

Holstun, James, Ehud’s Dagger: Class Struggle in the English Revolution (London, 2000).

Hopper, Andrew, ‘“The popish army of the north”: Anti-Catholicism and Parliamentarian Allegiance in Civil War Yorkshire, 1642–46’, Recusant History, 25:1 (2000), 12–28.

Hopper, Andrew, ‘“Fitted for Desperation”: Honour and Treachery in Parliament’s Yorkshire Command, 1642–1643’, History, 86 (2001), 138–54.

Hopper, Andrew, ‘Black Tom’: Sir Thomas Fairfax and the English Revolution (Manchester, 2007).

Hopper, Andrew, ‘The Wortley Park Poachers and the Outbreak of the English Civil War’, Northern History (forthcoming).

Hoskins, W. G., ‘Harvest Fluctuations and English Economic History 1620–1759’, Agricultural History Review, 16 (1968), 15–31.

Howell, Roger, Newcastle Upon Tyne and the Puritan Revolution: A Study of the Civil War in North England (Oxford, 1967).

Howell, Roger, ‘Neutralism, Conservatism and Political Alignment in the English Revolution: The Case of the Towns, 1642–9’, in John Morrill (ed.), Reactions to the English Civil War 1642–1649 (Basingstoke, 1982), pp. 67–87.

Howell, Roger, ‘Newcastle and the Nation: The Seventeenth-Century Experience’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 309–29.

Hughes, Ann, ‘The King, the Parliament and the Localities during the English Civil War’, JBS, 24 (1985), 236–63.

Hughes, Ann, ‘Parliamentary Tyranny? Indemnity Proceedings and the Impact of the Civil War: A Case Study from Warwickshire’, Midland History, 11 (1986), 49–78.

Hughes, Ann, Politics, Society and Civil War in Warwickshire, 1620–1660 (Cambridge, 1987).

Hughes, Ann, ‘Local History and the Origins of the Civil War’, in Richard Cust and Ann Hughes (eds.), Conflict in Early Stuart England, 1603–1642 (Harlow, 1989), pp. 224–53.

Hughes, Ann, ‘Coventry and the English Revolution’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), Town and Countryside in the English Revolution (Manchester, 1992), pp. 69–99.

Hughes, Ann, ‘The Meanings of Religious Polemic’, in Francis J. Bremer (ed.), Puritanism: Transatlantic Perspectives on a Seventeenth-Century Anglo-American Faith (Boston, Mass., 1993), pp. 201–29.

Hughes, Ann, ‘Gender and Politics in Leveller Literature’, in Susan D. Amussen and Mark A. Kishlansky (eds.), Political Culture and Cultural Politics in Early Modern Europe: Essays Presented to David Underdown (Manchester, 1995), pp. 162–88.

Hughes, Ann, The Causes of the English Civil War, 2nd edition (Basingstoke, 1998).

Hughes, Ann, Gangraena and the Struggle for the English Revolution (Oxford, 2004).

Hughes, Ann, ‘Greville, Robert, Second Baron Brooke of Beauchamps Court (1607–1643)’, ODNB, 23, pp. 792–5.

Hutton, Ronald, ‘The Structure of the Royalist Party, 1642–1646’, HJ, 24 (1981), 553–69.

Hutton, Ronald, The Rise and Fall of Merry England: The Ritual Year 1400–1700 (Oxford, 1994).

Hutton, Ronald, The Royalist War Effort 1642–1646, 2nd edition (London, 1999).

Hutton, Ronald, and Wylie Reeves, ‘Sieges and Fortifications’, in John Kenyon and Jane Ohlmeyer (eds.), The Civil Wars: A Military History of England, Scotland and Ireland (Oxford, 1998), pp. 195–233.

Ingram, Martin, ‘Puritans and the Church Courts’, in Christopher Durston and Jacqueline Eales (eds.), The Culture of English Puritanism, 1560–1700 (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 58–91.

Ingram, Martin, ‘Reformation of Manners in Early Modern England’, in Paul Griffiths, Adam Fox and Steve Hindle (eds.), The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 47–88.

Israel, Jonathan I., Radical Enlightenment: Philosophy and the Making of Modernity, 1650–1750 (Oxford, 2001).

James, Mervyn, Society, Politics and Culture: Studies in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 1986).

Jankovic, Vladimir, ‘The Politics of Sky Battles in Early Hanoverian Britain’, JBS, 41 (2002), 429–459.

Jansen, Sharon, Political Protest and Prophecy under Henry VIII (Woodbridge, 1991).

Jardine, Lisa, On a Grander Scale: The Outstanding Career of Sir Christopher Wren (London, 2002).

Johnstone, Nathan, The Devil and Demonism in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 2006).

Jones, Colin, Malyn Newitt and Stephen K. Roberts (eds.), Politics and People in Revolutionary England: Essays in Honour of Ivan Roots (Oxford, 1986).

Jones, David Martin, Conscience and Allegiance in Seventeenth Century England: The Political Significance of Oaths and Engagements (Woodbridge, 1999).

Keeble, N. H., ‘Baxter, Richard (1615–1691)’, ODNB, 4, pp. 418–33.

Kelsey, Sean, Inventing a Republic: The Political Culture of the English Commonwealth, 1649–1653 (Manchester, 1997).

Kelsey, Sean, ‘The Death of Charles I’, HJ, 45 (2002), 727–54.

Kelsey, Sean, ‘The Ordinance for the Trial of Charles I’, Historical Research, 76 (2003), 310–31.

Kelsey, Sean, ‘The Trial of Charles I’, EHR, 118, 477 (2003), 583–616.

Kennedy, D. E., The English Revolution 1642–1649 (Basingstoke, 2000).

Kent, Joan R., The English Village Constable, 1580–1642 (Oxford, 1986).

Kenyon, John, The Civil Wars of England (London, 1989 edn).

Kenyon, John, and Jane Ohlmeyer (eds.), The Civil Wars: A Military History of England, Scotland, and Ireland 1638–1660 (Oxford, 1998).

Kesselring, Krista J., Mercy and Authority in the Tudor State (Cambridge, 2003).

Kesselring, Krista J., ‘Deference and Dissent in Tudor England: Reflections on Sixteenth-Century Protest’, History Compass, 3:1 (2005).

Ketton-Cremer, R. W., Norfolk in the Civil War: A Portrait of a Society in Conflict (London, 1969).

Kilburn, Terence, and Anthony Milton, ‘The Public Context of the Trial and Execution of Strafford’, in J. F. Merritt (ed.), The Political World of Thomas Wentworth, Earl of Strafford, 1621–1641 (Cambridge, 1996), pp. 230–51.

Kingdom, Robert M., ‘Calvinist Resistance Theory, 1550–1580’, in J. H. Burns, with Mark Goldie (eds.), The Cambridge History of Political Thought 1450–1700 (Cambridge, 1991), 193–218.

Kishlansky, Mark A., The Rise of the New Model Army (Cambridge, 1979).

Kishlansky, Mark, ‘Ideology and Politics in the Parliamentary Armies, 1645–9’, in John Morrill (ed.), Reactions to the English Civil War 1642–1649 (London, 1982), pp. 163–83.

Kishlansky, Mark A., ‘What Happened at Ware?’, HJ, 25 (1982), 827–39.

Kishlansky, Mark A., Parliamentary Selection: Social and Political Choice in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 1986).

Kishlansky, Mark A., ‘saye What?’, HJ, 33 (1990), 917–37.

Kishlansky, Mark A., ‘saye No More’,JBS, 30 (1991), 399–448.

Kishlansky, Mark, ‘Tyranny Denied: Charles I, Attorney General Heath, and the Five Knights’ Case’, HJ, 42 (1999), 53–83.

Kishlansky, Mark, ‘Charles I: A Case of Mistaken Identity?’, PP, 189 (2005), 41–80.

Kitson, Frank, Old Ironsides: The Military Biography of Oliver Cromwell (London, 2004).

Kupperman, Karen Ordahl, Providence Island 1630–1641: The Other Puritan Colony (Cambridge, 1993).

Kyle, Chris R., and Jason Peacey (eds.), Parliament at Work: Parliamentary Committees, Political Power, and Public Access in Early Modern England (Woodbridge, 2002).

Kyle, Chris R., and Jason Peacey, ‘“Under cover of so much coming and going”: Public Access to Parliament and the Political Process in Early Modern England’, in Chris R. Kyle and Jason Peacey (eds.), Parliament at Work: Parliamentary Committees, Political Power, and Public Access in Early Modern England (Woodbridge, 2002), 1–23.

Lacey, Andrew, ‘Elegies and Commemorative Verses in Honour of Charles the Martyr, 1649–60’, in Jason Peacey (ed.), The Regicides and the Execution of Charles I (Basing- stoke, 2001), pp. 225–46.

Lacey, Andrew, The Cult of King Charles the Martyr (Woodbridge, 2003).

Lake, P. G., ‘Calvinism and the English Church, 1570–1635’, PP, 114 (1987), 32–76.

Lake, Peter, ‘Anti-Popery: The Structure of a Prejudice’, in Richard Cust and Ann Hughes (eds.), Conflict in Early Stuart England, 1603–1642 (Harlow, 1989), pp. 72–106.

Lake, Peter, ‘Defining Puritanism – Again?’, in Francis J. Bremer (ed.), Puritanism: Transatlantic Perspectives on a Seventeenth-Century Anglo-American Faith (Boston, Mass., 1993), pp. 3–29.

Lake, Peter, ‘The Laudian Style: Order, Uniformity and the Pursuit of Holiness in the 1630s’, in Kenneth Fincham (ed.), The Early Stuart Church, 1603–1642 (Basingstoke, 1993), pp. 161–85.

Lake, Peter, ‘Popular Form, Puritan Content?: Two Puritan Appropriations of the Murder Pamphlet from Mid-Seventeenth-Century London’, in Anthony Fletcher and Peter Roberts (eds.), Religion, Culture and Society in Early Modern Britain: Essays in Honour of Patrick Collinson (Cambridge, 1994), pp. 313–34.

Lake, Peter, ‘“A Charitable Christian Hatred”: The Godly and Their Enemies in the 1630s’, in Christopher Durston and Jacqueline Eales (eds.), The Culture of English Puritanism, 1560–1700 (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 145–83.

Lake, Peter, The Boxmaker’s Revenge: ‘Orthodoxy’ and ‘Heterodoxy’ and the Politics of the Parish in Early Stuart London (Manchester, 2001).

Lake, Peter, ‘Puritans, Popularity and Petitions: Local Politics in National Context, Cheshire, 1641’, in Thomas Cogswell, Richard Cust and Peter Lake (eds.), Politics, Religion and Popularity in Early Stuart Britain: Essays in Honour of Conrad Russell(Cambridge, 2002), pp. 259–89.

Lake, Peter, ‘“The monarchical republic of Elizabeth I” Revisited (by Its Victims) as a Conspiracy’, in Barry Coward and Julian Swann (eds.), Conspiracies and Conspiracy Theory in Early Modern Europe from the Waldensians to the French Revolution (Alder-shot, 2004), pp. 87–111.

Lake, Peter, ‘Anti-Puritanism: The Structure of a Prejudice’, in Kenneth Fincham and Peter Lake (eds.), Religious Politics in Post-Reformation England: Essays in Honour of Nicholas Tyacke (Woodbridge, 2006), pp. 80–97.

Lake, Peter, and David R. Como, ‘“Orthodoxy” and Its Discontents: Dispute Settlement and the Production of “Consensus” in the London (Puritan) “Underground”’, JBS, 39 (2000), 34–70.

Lake, Peter, and Steve Pincus, ‘Rethinking the Public Sphere in Early Modern England’, JBS, 45 (2006), 270–92.

Lake, Peter, and Michael C. Questier, ‘Agency, Appropriation and Rhetoric under the Gallows: Puritans, Romanists and the State in Early Modern England’, PP, 153 (1996), 64–107.

Lake, Peter, with Michael Questier, The Antichrist’s Lewd Hat: Protestants, Papists and Players in Post-Reformation England (New Haven, Conn., 2002).

Lamont, William, ‘Prynne, William (1600–1669)’, ODNB, 45, pp. 489–94.

Langelüddecke, Henrik, ‘Law and Order in Seventeenth-Century England: The Organization of Local Administration during the Personal Rule of Charles I’, Law and History Review, 15 (1997), 49–76.

Langelüddecke, Henrik, ‘“Patchy and spasmodic”?: The Response of Justices of the Peace to Charles I’s Book of Orders’, EHR, 113 (1998), 1231–48.

Langelüddecke, Henrik, ‘“The chiefest strength and glory of this kingdom”: Arming and Training the “Perfect Militia” in the 1630s’, EHR, 118 (2003), 1264–1303.

Laqueur, Thomas, ‘Crowds, Carnival and the State in English Executions, 1604–1868’, in A. L. Beier, David Cannadine and James M. Rosenheim (eds.), The First Modern Society: Essays in English History in Honour of Lawrence Stone (Cambridge, 1989), pp. 305–55.

Larminie, Vivienne, ‘Maynwaring, Roger (1589/90–653)’, ODNB, 37, pp. 612–14.

Laurence, Anne, Parliamentary Army Chaplains, 1642–1651 (Woodbridge, 1990).

Lee, Maurice, Jr, The Road to Revolution: Scotland under Charles I, 1625–37 (Urbana, Ill., 1985).

Leng, Thomas, Benjamin Worsley (1618–1677): Commerce, Colonisation and the Fate of Universal Reform (Woodbridge, forthcoming).

Lindley, Keith J., ‘The Impact of the 1641 Rebellion upon England and Wales, 1641–5’, Irish Historical Studies, 18:70 (1972), 143–76.

Lindley, Keith, ‘The Part Played by Catholics’, in Brian Manning (ed.), Politics, Religion and the English Civil War (London, 1973), pp. 127–76.

Lindley, Keith, Fenland Riots and the English Revolution (London, 1982).

Lindley, Keith, ‘Riot Prevention and Control in Early Stuart London’, TRHS, 5th ser., 33 (1983), 109–26.

Lindley, Keith, Popular Politics and Religion in Civil War London (Aldershot, 1997).

Liu, Tai, ‘Burges, Cornelius (d. 1665)’, ODNB, 8, pp. 751–5.

Lockyer, Roger, The Early Stuarts: A Political History 1603–1642 (London, 1989).

MacCulloch, Diarmaid, The Later Reformation in England, 1547–1603 (Basingstoke, 1990).

MacCulloch, Diarmaid, Reformation: Europe’s House Divided 1490–1700 (London, 2003).

Macfarlane, Alan, Witchcraft in Tudor and Stuart England: A Regional and Comparative Study (London, 1970).

Macinnes, Allan I., ‘The Scottish Constitution, 1638–1651: The Rise and Fall of Oligarchic Centralism’, in John Morrill (ed.), The Scottish National Covenant in Its British Context 1638–1651 (Edinburgh, 1990), pp. 106–33.

Macinnes, Allan I., Charles I and the Making of the Covenanting Movement, 1625–1641 (Edinburgh, 1991).

Macinnes, Allan I., The British Revolution, 1629–1660 (Basingstoke, 2005).

Mack, Phyllis, Visionary Women: Ecstatic Prophecy in Seventeenth-Century England (Berkeley, Calif., 1992).

Macpherson, C. B., The Political Theory of Possessive Individualism: Hobbes to Locke (Oxford, 1962).

Maddison, R. E., ‘“The King’s Cabinet opened”: A Case Study in Pamphlet History’, Notes and Queries, 211 (1966), 2–9.

Mahony, Michael, ‘Presbyterianism in the City of London, 1645–7’, HJ, 22 (1979), 93–114.

Makey, Walter, The Church of the Covenant, 1637–1651: Revolution and Social Change in Scotland (Edinburgh, 1979).

Malcolm, Joyce Lee, ‘All the King’s Men: The Impact of the Crown’s Irish Soldiers on the English Civil War’, Irish Historical Studies, 21 (1979), 239–64.

Malcolm, Noel, Aspects of Hobbes (Oxford, 2002).

Malcolm, Noel, ‘Hobbes, Thomas (1588–1679)’, ODNB, 27, pp. 385–95.

Maltby, Judith, Prayer Book and People in Elizabethan and Early Stuart England (Cambridge, 1998).

Maltby, Judith, ‘Suffering and Surviving: The Civil Wars, the Commonwealth and the Formation of “Anglicanism”, 1642–60’, in Christopher Durston and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 158–80.

Manning, Brian (ed.), Politics, Religion and the English Civil War (London, 1973).

Manning, Brian, ‘The Aristocracy and the Downfall of Charles I’, in Brian Manning (ed.), Politics, Religion and the English Civil War (London, 1973), pp. 37–80.

Manning, Brian, The English People and the English Revolution (Harmondsworth, 1976).

Manning, Brian, Aristocrats, Plebeians and Revolution in England, 1640–1660 (London, 1996).

Marsh, Christopher W., ‘“Common Prayer” in England 1560–1640: The View from the Pew’, PP, 171 (2001), 66–94.

Marshall, Peter (ed.), The Impact of the English Reformation 1500–1640 (London, 1997).

Marshall, Peter, Beliefs and the Dead in Reformation England (Oxford, 2002).

Marshall, Peter, Reformation England 1480–1642 (London, 2003).

McEntee, Ann Marie, ‘“The [un]civill-sisterhood of Oranges and Lemons”: Female Petitioners and Demonstrators, 1642–53’, reprinted in James Holstun (ed.), Pamphlet Wars: Prose in the English Revolution (London, 1992), pp. 92–111.

McGrath, Patrick, ‘Bristol and the Civil War’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 91–128.

McKenzie, Andrea, ‘Martyrs in Low Life? Dying “Game” in Augustan England’, JBS, 42 (2003), 167–205.

McLaren, Anne, ‘Rethinking Republicanism: Vindiciae, Contra Tyrannos in Context’, HJ, 49 (2006), 23–52.

McMichael, J. R., and Barbara Taft (eds.), The Writings of William Walwyn (Athens, Ga., 1989).

McRae, Andrew, God Speed the Plough: The Representation of Agrarian England, 1500–1660 (Cambridge, 1996).

McShane Jones, Angela, ‘“Rime and Reason”: The Political World of the English Broadside Ballad, 1640–1689’, unpublished Ph.D. thesis, Warwick (2004).

Medick, Hans, ‘Historical Event and Contemporary Experience: The Capture and Destruction of Magdeburg in 1631’, trans. Pamela Selwyn, History Workshop Journal, 52 (2001), 23–48.

Mendelson, Sara, and Patricia Crawford, Women in Early Modern England (Oxford, 1998).

Mendle, M. J., ‘Politics and Political Thought 1640–1642’, in Conrad Russell (ed.), The Origins of the English Civil War (London, 1973), pp. 219–45.

Mendle, Michael, Dangerous Positions: Mixed Government, the Estates of the Realm, and the Making of the Answer to the XIX Propositions (Tuscaloosa, 1985).

Mendle, Michael, ‘The Ship Money Case, The case of shipmony, and the Development of Henry Parker’s Parliamentary Absolutism’, HJ, 32 (1989), 513–36.

Mendle, Michael, ‘Henry Parker: The Public’s Privado’, in Gordon J. Schochet, P. E. Tatspaugh and Carol Brobeck (eds.), Religion, Resistance and Civil War: Papers Presented at the Folger Institute Seminar ‘Political Thought in Early Modern England, 1600–1660’ (Washington, DC, 1990), pp. 151–77.

Mendle, Michael, ‘The Great Council of Parliament and the First Ordinances: The Constitutional Theory of the Civil War’, JBS, 31 (1992), 133–62.

Mendle, Michael, ‘Parliamentary Sovereignty: A Very English Absolutism’, in Nicholas T. Phillipson and Quentin Skinner (eds.), Political Discourse in Early Modern Britain (Cambridge, 1993), pp. 97–119.

Mendle, Michael, ‘De Facto Freedom, De Facto Authority: Press and Parliament, 1460–1643’, HJ, 38 (1995), 307–332.

Mendle, Michael, Henry Parker and the English Civil War: The Political Thought of the Public’s ‘Privado’ (Cambridge, 1995).

Mendle, Michael, ‘Introduction’, in Michael Mendle (ed.), The Putney Debates of 1647: The Army, the Levellers and the English State (Cambridge, 2001), pp. 1–15.

Mendle, Michael (ed.), The Putney Debates of 1647: The Army, the Levellers and the English State (Cambridge, 2001).

Merritt, J. F. (ed.), The Political World of Thomas Wentworth, Earl of Strafford 1621–1641 (Cambridge, 1996).

Merritt, J. F., The Social World of Early Modern Westminster: Abbey, Court and Community, 1525–1640 (Manchester, 2005).

Milton, Anthony, ‘The Church of England, Rome and the True Church: The Demise of a Jacobean Consensus’, in Kenneth Fincham (ed.), The Early Stuart Church, 1603–1642 (Basingstoke, 1993), pp. 187–210.

Milton, Anthony, Catholic and Reformed: Roman and Protestant Churches in English Protestant Thought, 1600–1640 (Cambridge, 1994).

Milton, Anthony, ‘“The unchanged peacemaker”?: John Dury and the Politics of Irenicism in England, 1628–1643’, in Mark Greengrass, Michael Leslie and Timothy Raylor (eds.), Samuel Hartlib and the Universal Reformation: Studies in Intellectual Communication (Cambridge, 1994), pp. 95–117.

Milton, Anthony, ‘Thomas Wentworth and the Political Thought of the Personal Rule’, in J. F. Merritt (ed.), The Political World of Thomas Wentworth, Earl of Strafford 1621–1641 (Cambridge, 1996), pp. 133–56.

Milton, Anthony, ‘Laud, William (1573–1645)’, ODNB, 32, pp. 655–70.

Moody, T. W., F. X. Martin and F. J. Byrne (eds.), A New History of Ireland, vol. 3: Early Modern Ireland 1534–1691 (Oxford, 1976).

Morley, Claude, ‘solemn League and Covenant in Suffolk’, East Anglian Miscellany (1945), 30–35.

Morrill, John, Cheshire 1630–1660: County Government and Society during the English Revolution (Oxford, 1974).

Morrill, John, Revolt of the Provinces: Conservatives and Radicals in the English Civil War, 1630–1650, 1st edition (Harlow, 1980).

Morrill, John (ed.), Reactions to the English Civil War 1642–1649 (Basingstoke, 1982).

Morrill, John (ed.), Oliver Cromwell and the English Revolution, (Harlow, 1990).

Morrill, John, ‘The Making of Oliver Cromwell’, in John Morrill (ed.), Oliver Cromwell and the English Revolution (Harlow, 1990), pp. 19–48.

Morrill, John, ‘The National Covenant in Its British Context’, in John Morrill (ed.), The Scottish National Covenant in Its British Context 1638–51 (Edinburgh, 1990), pp. 1–30.

Morrill, John, ‘Introduction’, in John Morrill (ed.), The Impact of the English Civil War (London, 1991), pp. 8–19.

Morrill, John (ed.), The Impact of the English Civil War (London, 1991).

Morrill, John, The Nature of the English Revolution (Harlow, 1993).

Morrill, John, ‘The Church in England, 1642–1649’, reprinted in John Morrill, The Nature of the English Revolution (Harlow, 1993), pp. 89–114.

Morrill, John, ‘The Ecology of Allegiance’, reprinted in John Morrill, The Nature of the English Revolution (Harlow, 1993), pp. 224–41.

Morrill, John, ‘The Army Revolt of 1647’, reprinted in John Morrill, The Nature of the English Revolution (Harlow, 1993), pp. 307–31.

Morrill, John, ‘Mutiny and Discontent in English Provincial Armies, 1645–1647’, reprinted in John Morrill, The Nature of the English Revolution (Harlow, 1993), pp. 332–58.

Morrill, John, ‘The Unweariableness of Mr Pym: Influence and Eloquence in the Long Parliament’, in Susan Dwyer Amussen and Mark A. Kishlansky (eds.), Political Culture and Cultural Politics in Early Modern England: Essays Presented to David Underdown (Manchester, 1995), pp. 19–54.

Morrill, John, Revolt in the Provinces: The People of England and the Tragedies of War 1630–1648, 2nd edition (Harlow, 1999).

Morrill, John, ‘William Dowsing and the Administration of Iconoclasm in the Puritan Revolution’, in Trevor Cooper (ed.), The Journal of William Dowsing: Iconoclasm in East Anglia during the English Civil War (Woodbridge, 2001), pp. 1–28.

Morrill, John, ‘Devereux, Robert, Third Earl of Essex (1591–1646)’, ODNB, 15, pp. 960–9.

Morrill, John, ‘Dowsing, William (bap. 1596, d. 1668)’, ODNB, 16, pp. 817–19.

Morrill, John, ‘Holles, Denzil, First Baron Holles (1598–1680)’, ODNB, 27, pp. 708–14.

Morrill, John, and Philip Baker, ‘The Case of the Armie Truly Re-stated’, in Michael Mendle (ed.), The Putney Debates of 1647: The Army, the Levellers and the English State (Cambridge, 2001), pp. 103–24.

Morrill, John, and Philip Baker, ‘Oliver Cromwell, the Regicide and the Sons of Zeruiah’, in Jason Peacey (ed.), The Regicides and the Execution of Charles I (Basingstoke, 2001), pp. 14–35.

Morrill, John, and John Walter, ‘Order and Disorder in the English Revolution’, in Anthony Fletcher and John Stevenson (eds.), Order and Disorder in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 1985), pp. 137–65.

Naphy, William G., ‘Plague-Spreading and Magisterially Controlled Fear’, in William G.

Naphy and Penny Roberts (eds.), Fear in Early Modern Society (Manchester, 1997), pp. 28–43.

Nevitt, Marcus, Women and the Pamphlet Culture of Revolutionary England, 1640–1660 (Aldershot, 2006).

Newman, John, ‘Jones, Inigo (1573–1652)’, ODNB, 30, pp. 527–38.

Niccoli, Ottavia, Prophecy and People in Renaissance Italy (Princeton, NJ, 1990).

Norbrook, David, ‘Lucan, Thomas May, and the Creation of a Republican Literary Culture’, in Kevin Sharpe and Peter Lake (eds.), Culture and Politics in Early Stuart England (Basingstoke, 1994), pp. 45–66.

Norbrook, David, Writing the English Republic: Poetry, Rhetoric and Politics, 1627–1660 (Cambridge, 1999).

Norbrook, David, Poetry and Politics in the English Renaissance, revised edition (Oxford, 2002).

Norris, Michael, ‘Edward Sexby, John Reynolds and Edmund Chillenden: Agitators, “Sectarian Grandees” and the Relations of the New Model Army with London in the Spring of 1647’, Historical Research, 76 (2003), 30–53.

Notestein, Wallace, ‘The Establishment of the Committee of Both Kingdoms’, AHR, 17 (1912), 477–95.

Oakley, Francis, ‘Christian Obedience and Authority, 1520–1550’, in J. H. Burns, with the assistance of Mark Goldie (eds.), The Cambridge History of Political Thought 1450–1700 (Cambridge, 1991), pp. 159–92.

Ó hAnnrach´in, Tadhg, ‘Plunkett, Sir Nicholas (1602–1680)’, ODNB, 44, pp. 645–6.

Ohlmeyer, Jane H., ‘Introduction: A Failed Revolution?’, in Jane H. Ohlmeyer (ed.), Ireland from Independence to Occupation 1641–1660 (Cambridge, 1995), pp. 1–23.

Ohlmeyer, Jane H. (ed.), Ireland from Independence to Occupation 1641–1660 (Cambridge, 1995).

Ohlmeyer, Jane, ‘The Civil Wars in Ireland’, in John Kenyon and Jane Ohlmeyer (eds.), The Civil Wars: A Military History of England, Scotland, and Ireland 1638–1660 (Oxford, 1998), pp. 73–102.

O’Riordan, Christopher, ‘Popular Exploitation of Enemy Estates in the English Revolution’, History, 78 (1993), 183–200.

Osborne, Simon, ‘The War, the People and the Absence of the Clubmen in the Midlands, 1642–1646’, reprinted in Peter Gaunt (ed.), The English Civil War (Oxford, 2000), pp. 226–48.

Ó Siochrú, Micheàl, Confederate Ireland, 1642–1649: A Constitutional and Political Analysis (Dublin, 1999).

Peacey, Jason, ‘The Exploitation of Captured Correspondence and Anglo-Scottish Relations in the British Civil Wars’, Scottish Historical Review, 79 (2000), 213–32.

Peacey, Jason (ed.), The Regicides and the Execution of Charles I (Basingstoke, 2001).

Peacey, Jason, ‘Reporting a Revolution: A Failed Propaganda Campaign’, in Jason Peacey (ed.), The Regicides and the Execution of Charles I (Basingstoke, 2001), pp. 161–80.

Peacey, Jason, ‘Politics, Accounts and Propaganda in the Long Parliament’, in Chris R. Kyle and Jason Peacey (eds.), Parliament at Work: Parliamentary Committees, Political Power, and Public Access in Early Modern England (Woodbridge, 2002), pp. 59–78.

Peacey, Jason, ‘“Fiery Spirits” and Political Propaganda: Uncovering a Radical Press Campaign of 1642’, Publishing History, 55 (2004), 5–36.

Peacey, Jason, ‘The Paranoid Prelate: Archbishop Laud and the Puritan Plot’, in Barry Coward and Julian Swann (eds.), Conspiracies and Conspiracy Theory in Early Modern Europe: From the Waldensians to the French Revolution (Aldershot, 2004), pp. 113–34.

Peacey, Jason, Politicians and Pamphleteers: Propaganda During the English Civil Wars and Revolution (Aldershot, 2004).

Peacey, Jason, ‘Popularity and the Politician: An MP and His Public, 1640–1644’ (unpublished paper).

Peacock, John, ‘The Image of Charles I as a Roman Emperor’, in Ian Atherton and Julie Sanders (eds.), The 1630s: Interdisciplinary Essays on Culture and Politics in the Caroline Era (Manchester, 2006), pp. 50–73.

Pearl, Valerie, London and the Outbreak of the Puritan Revolution: City Government and National Politics 1625–1643 (Oxford, 1961).

Pearl, Valerie, ‘London’s Counter-Revolution’, in G. E. Aylmer (ed.), The Interregnum: The Quest for Settlement, 1646–1660 (London, 1972), pp. 29–56.

Peck, Linda Levy, Consuming Splendor: Society and Culture in Seventeenth-Century England (Cambridge, 2005).

Peltonen, Markku, Classical Humanism and Republicanism in English Political Thought, 1570–1640 (Cambridge, 1995).

Peltonen, Markku, ‘Citizenship and Republicanism in Elizabethan England’, in Martin van Gelderen and Quentin Skinner (eds.), Republicanism: A Shared European Heritage, vol. 1: Republicanism and Constitutionalism in Early Modern Europe (Cambridge, 2002), pp. 85–106.

Pennington, D. H., ‘The Accounts of the Kingdom, 1642–49’, in F. J. Fisher (ed.), Essays in the Economic and Social History of Tudor and Stuart England (Cambridge, 1961), pp. 182–203.

Pennington, Donald, ‘The War and the People’, in John Morrill (ed.), Reactions to the English Civil War 1642–1649 (London, 1982), pp. 115–35.

Pennington, D. H., and I. A. Roots (eds.), The Committee at Stafford, 1643–1645: The Order Book of the Staffordshire County Committee, Collections for a History of Staffordshire, 4th ser., 1 (Manchester, 1957).

Perceval-Maxwell, Michael, The Outbreak of the Irish Rebellion of 1641 (Dublin, 1994).

Pestana, Carla G., The English Atlantic in an Age of Revolution, 1640–1661 (Cambridge, Mass., 2004).

Phillips, Colin, ‘Landlord-Tenant Relationships 1642–1660’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), Town and Countryside in the English Revolution (Manchester, 1992), pp. 224–50.

Phillips, Colin, ‘The Royalist North: The Cumberland and Westmorland Gentry, 1642–60’, in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 239–59.

Pitman, Jan, ‘Tradition and Exclusion: Parochial Officeholding in Early Modern England, a Case Study from North Norfolk, 1580–1640’, Rural History, 15 (2004), 27–45.

Pocock, J. G. A., ‘Thomas May and the Narrative of Civil War’, in Derek Hirst and Richard Strier (eds.), Writing and Political Engagement in Seventeenth-Century England (Cambridge, 1999), pp. 112–44.

Pooley, Roger, ‘Saltmarsh, John (d. 1647)’, ODNB, 48, pp. 770–1.

Popkin, Richard, The History of Scepticism from Savonarola to Bayle, revised edn (Oxford, 2003).

Porter, Stephen, Destruction in the English Civil Wars (Gloucester, 1994).

Porter, Stephen (ed.), London and the Civil War (Basingstoke, 1996).

Purkiss, Diane, The Witch in History: Early Modern and Twentieth-Century Representations (London, 1996).

Purkiss, Diane, ‘Desire and Its Deformities: Fantasies of Witchcraft in the English Civil War’, Journal of Medieval and Early Modern Studies (1997), 103–32.

Purkiss, Diane, The English Civil War: Papists, Gentlemen, Soldiers, and Witchfinders in the Birth of Modern Britain (New York, 2006).

Questier, Michael, ‘Arminianism, Catholicism and Puritanism in England during the 1630s’, HJ, 49 (2006), 53–28.

Quintrell, B. W., ‘The Making of Charles I’s Book of Orders’, EHR, 95 (1980), 553–72.

Raylor, Timothy, ‘Providence and Technology in the English Civil War: Edmund Felton and His Engine’, Renaissance Studies, 7:4 (1993), 398–413.

Raylor, Timothy, ‘Thomas Hobbes and “The Mathematical Demonstration of the Sword”’, Seventeenth Century, 15 (2000), 175–98.

Raymond, Joad (ed.), Making the News: An Anthology of the Newsbooks of Revolutionary England, 1641–1660 (Moreton-in-Marsh, 1993).

Raymond, Joad, The Invention of the Newspaper: English Newsbooks 1641–1649 (Oxford, 1996).

Raymond, Joad (ed.), News, Newspapers and Society in Early Modern Britain (London, 1999).

Raymond, Joad, ‘Popular Representations of Charles I’, in Thomas N. Corns (ed.), The Royal Image: Representations of Charles I (Cambridge, 1999), pp. 47–73.

Raymond, Joad, Pamphlets and Pamphleteering in Early Modern Britain (Cambridge, 2003).

Reeve, L. J., ‘The Legal Status of the Petition of Right’, HJ, 29 (1986), 257–77.

Reeve, L. J., Charles I and the Road to Personal Rule (Cambridge, 1989).

Reeve, John, ‘Secret Alliances and Protestant Agitation in Two Kingdoms: The Early Caroline Background to the Irish Rebellion’, in Ian Gentles, John Morrill and Blair Worden (eds.), Soldiers, Writers and Statemen of the English Revolution (Cambridge, 1998), pp. 19–35.

Richards, Judith, ‘“His nowe Majestie” and the English Monarchy: The Kingship of Charles I before 1640’, PP, 113 (1986), 70–96.

Richardson, R. C. (ed.), Town and Countryside in the English Revolution (Manchester, 1992).

Richardson, R. C. (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997).

Roberts, Stephen K., Recovery and Restoration in an English County: Devon Local Administration 1646–70 (Exeter, 1985).

Ross, George MacDonald, ‘The Royal Touch and the Book of Common Prayer’, Notes and Queries, 30:5 (1983), 433–35.

Roy, Ian, ‘The Royalist Army in the First Civil War’, unpublished D.Phil. thesis, Oxford (1963).

Roy, Ian, ‘The City of Oxford 1640–1660’, in R. C. Richardson (ed.), Town and Countryside in the English Revolution (Manchester, 1992), pp. 130–68.

Roy, Ian, ‘George Digby, Royalist Intrigue and the Collapse of the Cause’, in Ian Gentles, John Morrill and Blair Worden (eds.), Soldiers, Writers and Statesmen of the English Revolution (Cambridge, 1998), pp. 68–90.

Roy, Ian, ‘England Turned Germany?: The Aftermath of the Civil War in Its European Context’, reprinted in Peter Gaunt (ed.), The English Civil War (Oxford, 2000), pp. 249–67.

Roy, Ian, ‘Rupert, Prince and Count Palatine of the Rhine and Duke of Cumberland (1619–1682)’, ODNB, 48, pp. 141–54.

Rusche, Harry, ‘Merlini Anglici: Astrology and Propaganda from 1644 to 1651’, EHR, 80 (1965), 322–33.

Rusche, Harry, ‘Prophecies and Propaganda, 1641 to 1651’, EHR, 84 (1969), 752–70.

Rushton, Peter, ‘Women, Witchcraft and Slander in Early Modern England: Cases from the Church Courts in Durham, 1560–1675’, Northern History, 18 (1982), 116–32.

Rushton, Peter, ‘The Matter in Variance: Adolescents and Domestic Conflict in the Pre-Industrial Economy of North-east England, 1600–1800’, Journal of Social History, 25 (1991), 89–107.

Russell, Conrad, Parliament and English Politics 1621–1629 (Oxford, 1979).

Russell, Conrad, The Causes of the English Civil War (Oxford, 1990).

Russell, Conrad, ‘Parliamentary History in Perspective, 1604–1629’, reprinted in Conrad Russell, Unrevolutionary England, 1603–1642 (London, 1990), pp. 31–57.

Russell, Conrad, ‘The Theory of Treason in the Trial of Strafford’, reprinted in Conrad Russell, Unrevolutionary England, 1603–1642 (London, 1990), pp. 89–109.

Russell, Conrad, ‘The Ship-Money Judgments of Bramston and Davenport’, reprinted in Conrad Russell, Unrevolutionary England, 1603–1642 (London, 1990), pp. 137–44.

Russell, Conrad, ‘Arguments for Religious Unity in England, 1530–1650’, reprinted in Conrad Russell, Unrevolutionary England, 1603–1642 (London, 1990), pp. 179–204.

Russell, Conrad, ‘The First Army Plot of 1641’, reprinted in Conrad Russell, Unrevolutionary England, 1603–1642 (London, 1990), pp. 281–302.

Russell, Conrad, The Fall of the British Monarchies 1637–1642 (Oxford, 1991).

Russell, Conrad, ‘Sir Thomas Wentworth and Anti-Spanish Sentiment, 1621–1624’, in J. F. Merritt (ed.), The Political World of Thomas Wentworth, Earl of Strafford, 1621–1641 (Cambridge, 1996), pp. 47–62.

Russell, Conrad, ‘Pym, John (1584–1643)’, ODNB, 45, pp. 624–40.

Russell, Conrad, ‘Russell, Francis, Fourth Earl of Bedford (bap. 1587, d. 1641)’, ODNB, 48, pp. 241–50.

Ryrie, Alec, ‘Congregations, Conventicles and the Nature of Early Scottish Protestantism’, PP, 191 (2006), 45–76.

Ryrie, Alec, The Origins of the Scottish Reformation (Manchester, 2006).

Sacks, David Harris, ‘Bristol’s “Wars of Religion”’, in R. C. Richardson (ed.), Town and Countryside in the English Revolution (Manchester, 1992), pp. 100–129.

Salt, S. P., ‘Dering, Sir Edward, First Baronet (1598–1644)’, ODNB, 15, pp. 874–80.

Sawday, Jonathan, The Body Emblazoned: Dissection and the Human Body in Renaissance Culture (London, 1996 edn).

Scally, John J., ‘Hamilton, James, First Duke of Hamilton (1606–1649)’, ODNB, 24, pp. 839–46.

Schen, Claire S., ‘Constructing the Poor in Early Seventeenth-Century London’, Albion, 32 (2000), 450–63.

Schen, Claire, Charity and Lay Piety in Reformation London, 1500–1620 (Aldershot, 2002).

Scott, David, ‘Politics and Government in York 1640–1662’, in R. C. Richardson (ed.), Town and Countryside in the English Revolution (Manchester, 1992), pp. 46–68.

Scott, David, ‘“Hannibal at our gates”: Loyalists and Fifth-Columnists during the Bishops” Wars – the Case of Yorkshire’, Historical Research, 70 (1997), 269–93.

Scott, David, ‘Motives for King-Killing’, in Jason Peacey (ed.), The Regicides and the Execution of Charles I (Basingstoke, 2001), pp. 138–60.

Scott, David, Politics and War in the Three Stuart Kingdoms, 1637–49 (Basingstoke, 2004).

Scott, David, ‘Hotham, John (1610–1645)’, ODNB, 28, pp. 259–61.

Scott, David, ‘Hotham, Sir John, First Baronet (1589–1645)’, ODNB, 28, pp. 257–9.

Scott, Jonathan, England’s Troubles: Seventeenth Century English Political Stability in European Context (Cambridge, 2000).

Scott, Jonathan, Commonwealth Principles: Republican Writing of the English Revolution (Cambridge, 2004).

Seaver, Paul, Wallington’s World: A Puritan Artisan in 17th Century London (London, 1985).

Seaward, Paul, ‘Hyde, Edward, First Earl of Clarendon (1609–1674)’, ODNB, 29, pp. 120–38.

Shaaber, Matthias Adam, Some Forerunners of the Newspaper in England, 1476–1622 (Philadelphia, Pa., 1929).

Shagan, Ethan Howard, ‘Constructing Discord: Ideology, Propaganda, and English Responses to the Irish Rebellion of 1641’, JBS, 36:1 (1997), 4–34.

Shagan, Ethan Howard, ‘Rumours and Popular Politics in the Reign of Henry VIII’, in Tim Harris (ed.), The Politics of the Excluded, c. 1500–1850 (Basingstoke, 2001), pp. 30–66.

Shapin, Steven, A Social History of Truth: Civility and Science in Seventeenth-Century England (Chicago, 1994).

Sharp, Andrew, ‘John Lilburne and the Long Parliament’s Book of Declarations: A Radical’s Exploitation of the Words of Authorities’, History of Political Thought, 9 (1988), 19–44.

Sharp, Andrew, ‘John Lilburne’s Discourse of Law’, Political Science, 40:1 (1988), 18–33.

Sharp, Andrew (ed.), The English Levellers (Cambridge, 1998).

Sharp, Andrew, ‘Lilburne, John (1615?–1657)’, ODNB, 33, pp. 773–83.

Sharp, Buchanan, In Contempt of All Authority: Rural Artisans and Riot in the West of England, 1586–1660 (Berkeley, Calif., 1980).

Sharp, Buchanan, ‘Rural Discontents and the English Revolution’, in R. C. Richardson (ed.), Town and Countryside in the English Revolution (Manchester, 1992), pp. 251–72.

Sharpe, James A., ‘“Last dying speeches”: Religion, Ideology and Public Execution in Seventeenth-Century England’, PP, 107 (1985), 144–67.

Sharpe, James, ‘Scandalous and Malignant Priests in Essex: The Impact of Grassroots Puritanism’, in Colin Jones, Malyn Newitt and Stephen K. Roberts (eds.), Politics and People in Revolutionary England: Essays in Honour of Ivan Roots (Oxford, 1986), pp. 253–73.

Sharpe, James, Instruments of Darkness: Witchcraft in England 1550–1750 (London, 1996).

Sharpe, Kevin, ‘The Image of Virtue: The Court and Household of Charles I 1625–1642’, in David Starkey and D. A. L. Morgan, John Murphy, Pam Wright, Neil Cuddy, and Kevin Sharpe (eds.), The English Court: From the Wars of the Roses to the Civil War (London, 1987), pp. 226–60.

Sharpe, Kevin, The Personal Rule of Charles I (New Haven, Conn., 1992).

Sharpe, Kevin, ‘The King’s Writ: Royal Authors and Royal Authority in Early Modern England’, in Kevin Sharpe and Peter Lake (eds.), Culture and Politics in Early Stuart England (Basingstoke, 1994), pp. 117–38.

Sharpe, Kevin, ‘“An image doting rabble”: The Failure of Republican Culture in Seventeenth-Century England’, in Kevin Sharpe and Steven M. Zwicker (eds.), Refiguring Revolutions: Aesthetics and Politics from the English Revolution to the Romantic Revolution (Berkeley, Calif., 1998), pp. 25–56.

Sharpe, Kevin, ‘“So hard a text”?: Images of Charles I, 1612–1700’, HJ, 43 (2000), 383–406.

Sharpe, Kevin, and Peter Lake (eds.), Culture and Politics in Early Stuart England (Basingstoke, 1994).

Shaw, Dougal, ‘St Giles’ Church and Charles I’s Coronation Visit to Scotland’, Historical Research, 77 (2004), 481–502.

Shaw, W. A., A History of the English Church during the Civil Wars and under the Commonwealth, 2 vols. (London, 1900).

Shedd, John A., ‘Thwarted Victors: Civil and Criminal Prosecution against Parliament’s Officials during the English Civil War and Commonwealth’, JBS, 41 (2002), 139–69.

Sheils, William, ‘English Catholics at War and Peace’, in Christopher Durston and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 137–57.

Shepard, Alexandra, and Phil Withington (eds.), Communities in Early Modern England: Networks, Place, Rhetoric (Manchester, 2000).

Shuger, Debora, Censorship and Cultural Sensibility: The Regulation of Language in Tudor-Stuart England (Philadelphia, Pa., 2006).

Sizer, J. R. M., ‘Stewart, John, First Earl of Traquair (c.1599–1659)’, ODNB, 52, pp. 718–20.

Skerpan, Elizabeth, The Rhetoric of Politics in the English Revolution, 1642–1660 (London, 1992).

Skerpan Wheeler, Elizabeth, ‘Eikon Basilike and the Rhetoric of Self-Representation’, in Thomas N. Corns (ed.), The Royal Image: Representations of Charles I (Cambridge, 1999), pp. 122–40.

Skinner, Quentin, The Foundations of Modern Political Thought, vol. 2: The Age of Reformation (Cambridge, 1978).

Skinner, Quentin, ‘Motives, Intentions and the Interpretation of Texts’, reprinted in James Tully (ed.), Meaning and Context: Quentin Skinner and His Critics (Princeton, NJ, 1988), pp. 68–78.

Skinner, Quentin, ‘Language and Social Action’, reprinted in James Tully (ed.), Meaning and Context: Quentin Skinner and His Critics (Princeton, NJ, 1988), pp. 119–32.

Skinner, Quentin, ‘Classical Liberty and the Coming of the English Civil War’, in Martin Van Gelderen and Quentin Skinner (eds.), Republicanism: A Shared European Heritage, vol. 2: The Values of Republicanism in Early Modern Europe (Cambridge, 2002), pp. 9–28.

Skinner, Quentin, ‘Rethinking Political Liberty’, History Workshop Journal, 61:1 (2006), 156–70.

Slack, Paul, ‘Books of Orders: The Making of English Social Policy, 1577–1631’, TRHS, 5th series, 30 (1980), 1–22.

Slack, Paul, The Impact of Plague in Tudor and Stuart England (Oxford, 1985).

Slack, Paul, Poverty and Policy in Tudor and Stuart England (London, 1988).

Slack, Paul, From Reformation to Improvement: Public Welfare in Early Modern England (Oxford, 1998).

Smith, A. H., County and Court: Government and Politics in Norfolk, 1558–1603 (Oxford, 1974).

Smith, David L., Constitutional Royalism and the Search for Settlement, c. 1640–1649 (Cambridge, 1994).

Smith, David L., The Stuart Parliaments, 1603–1689 (London, 1999).

Smith, Nicola, The Royal Image and the English People (Aldershot, 2001).

Smith, Nigel, Perfection Proclaimed: Language and Literature in English Radical Religion, 1640–1660 (Oxford, 1989).

Smith, Nigel, Literature and Revolution in England 1640–1660 (New Haven, Conn., 1994).

Smith, S. R., ‘The London Apprentices as 17th Century Adolescents’, reprinted in Paul Slack (ed.), Rebellion, Popular Protest and the Social Order in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 1984), pp. 219–31.

Smith, Victor, and Peter Kelsey, ‘The Lines of Communication: The Civil War Defences of London’, in Stephen Porter (ed.), London and the Civil War (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 117–48.

Smuts, R. M., ‘Public Ceremony and Royal Charisma: The English Royal Entry in London, 1485–1642’, in A. L. Beier, David Cannadine and James M. Rosenheim (eds.), The First Modern Society: Essays in English History in Honour of Lawrence Stone(Cambridge, 1989), pp. 65–93.

Snow, Vernon F., Essex the Rebel: The Life of Robert Devereux, the Third Earl of Essex 1591–1646 (Lincoln, Nebraska, 1970).

Sommerville, Johann, ‘Ideology, Property and the Constitution’, in Richard Cust and Ann Hughes (eds.), Conflict in Early Stuart England: Studies in Religion and Politics, 1603–1642 (Harlow, 1989), pp. 47–71.

Sommerville, Johann, Royalists and Patriots: Politics and Ideology in England 1603–1640, rev. edn (London, 1999).

Spencer, Lois, ‘The Politics of George Thomason’, The Library, 5th ser., 14 (1959), 11–27.

Spraggon, Julie, Puritan Iconoclasm during the English Civil War (Woodbridge, 2003).

Spufford, Margaret, Small Books and Pleasant Histories: Popular Fiction and its Readership in Seventeenth-Century England (Athens, Ga., 1981).

Spufford, Margaret, ‘Puritanism and Social Control’, in Anthony Fletcher and John Stevenson (eds.), Order and Disorder in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 1985), pp. 41–57.

Spufford, Margaret (ed.), The World of Rural Dissenters, 1520–1725 (Cambridge, 1995).

Spurr, John, English Puritanism 1603–1689 (Basingstoke, 1998).

Stater, Victor L., ‘The Lord Lieutenancy on the Eve of the Civil Wars: The Impressment of George Plowright’, HJ, 29 (1986), 279–96.

Stevenson, David, Revolution and Counter-Revolution in Scotland, 1644–1651 (London, 1977).

Stevenson, David, ‘The English Devil of Keeping State: Élite Manners and the Downfall of Charles I in Scotland’, in Roger Mason and Nicholas Macdougall (eds.), People and Power in Scotland: Essays in Honour of T. C. Smout (Edinburgh, 1992).

Stevenson, David, The Scottish Revolution, 1637–44: The Triumph of the Covenanters (Edinburgh, 2003).

Stevenson, David, ‘Graham, James, First Marquess of Montrose (1612–1650)’, ODNB, 23, pp. 189–95.

Stevenson, David, ‘Monro, Sir George, of Culrain and Newmore (d. 1694)’, ODNB, 38, pp. 649–50.

Stewart, Richard W., ‘Arms and Expeditions: The Ordnance Office and the Assaults on Cadiz (1625) and the Isle of Rhé (1627)’, in Mark Charles Fissel (ed.), War and Government in Britain, 1598–1650 (Manchester, 1991), pp. 112–32.

Stewart, Richard Winship, The English Ordnance Office 1585–1625: A Case Study in Bureaucracy (Woodbridge, 1996).

Stoyle, Mark, Loyalty and Locality: Popular Allegiance in Devon during the English Civil War (Exeter, 1994).

Stoyle, Mark, From Deliverance to Destruction: Rebellion and Civil War in an English City (Exeter, 1996).

Stoyle, Mark, ‘Whole Streets Converted to Ashes: Property Destruction in Exeter during the English Civil War’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 129–44.

Stoyle, Mark, Soldiers and Strangers: An Ethnic History of the English Civil War (New Haven, Conn., 2005).

Styles, Philip, ‘The City of Worcester during the Civil Wars, 1640–60’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 187–238.

Taft, Barbara, ‘Walwyn, William (bap. 1600, d. 1681)’, ODNB, 57, pp. 225–31.

Tennant, Philip, ‘Parish and People: South Warwickshire in the Civil War’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 157–86.

Thirsk, Joan, ‘The Sales of Royalist Land during the Interregnum’, EcHR, 2nd ser., 5 (1952), 188–207.

Thirsk, Joan, ‘Agrarian Problems and the English Revolution’, in R. C. Richardson (ed.), Town and Countryside in the English Revolution (Manchester, 1992), pp. 169–97.

Thomas, Keith, ‘Women and the Civil War Sects’, PP, 13 (1958), 42–62.

Thomas, Keith, ‘The Levellers and the Franchise’, in G. E. Aylmer (ed.), The Interregnum: The Quest for Settlement, 1646–60 (London, 1972), pp. 57–78.

Thomas, Keith, Religion and the Decline of Magic: Studies in Popular Beliefs in Sixteenth- and Seventeenth-Century England (Harmondsworth, 1991 edn).

Thomas, Keith, ‘Art and Iconoclasm in Early Modern England’, in Kenneth Fincham and Peter Lake (eds.), Religious Politics in Post-Reformation England: Essays in Honour of Nicholas Tyacke (Woodbridge, 2006), pp. 16–40.

Thomas, P. W., ‘Charles I of England: The Tragedy of Absolutism’, in A. G. Dickens (ed.), The Courts of Europe: Politics, Patronage and Royalty 1400–1800 (London, 1977), pp. 191–211.

Thompson, Janet A., Wives, Widows, Witches and Bitches: Women in Seventeenth-Century Devon (New York, 1993).

Thurley, Simon, The Lost Palace of Whitchall (London, 1998).

Todd, Margo, The Culture of Protestantism in Early Modern Scotland (New Haven, Conn., 2002).

Tolmie, Murray, The Triumph of the Saints: The Separate Churches of London, 1616–1649 (Cambridge, 1977).

Trevor-Roper, Hugh, ‘Three Foreigners: The Philosophers of the Puritan Revolution’, reprinted in Hugh Trevor-Roper, Religion, the Reformation, and Social Change, and Other Essays (London, 1984), pp. 237–93.

Trevor-Roper, Hugh, ‘The Fast Sermons of the Long Parliament’, reprinted in Hugh Trevor-Roper, Religion, the Reformation, and Social Change, and Other Essays (London, 1984), pp. 297–344.

Trevor-Roper, Hugh, Europe’s Physician: The Various Life of Sir Theodore de Mayerne (New Haven, Conn., 2006).

Trim, David, ‘Calvinist Internationalism and the English Officer Corps, 1562–1642’, History Compass, 4/6 (2006), 1024–48.

Trubowitz, Rachel, ‘Female Preachers and Male Wives: Gender and Authority in Civil War England’, reprinted in James Holstun (ed.), Pamphlet Wars: Prose in the English Revolution (London, 1992), pp. 112–33.

Tuck, Richard, Philosophy and Government 1572–1651 (Cambridge, 1993).

Turnbull, G. H., Samuel Hartlib: A Sketch of His Life and His Relations to J. A. Comenius (London, 1920).

Turnbull, G. H., Hartlib, Dury and Comenius: Gleanings from Hartlib’s Papers (London, 1947).

Twigg, J. D. ‘The Parliamentary Visitation of the University of Cambridge 1644–1645’, EHR, 98 (1983), 513–28.

Tyacke, Nicholas, Anti-Calvinists: The Rise of English Arminianism c. 1590–1640 (Oxford, 1987).

Tyacke, Nicholas, Aspects of English Protestantism, c. 1530–1700 (Manchester, 2001).

Tyacke, Nicholas, ‘The Fortunes of English Puritanism, 1603–40’, reprinted in Nicholas Tyacke, Aspects of English Protestantism, c. 1530–1700 (Manchester, 2001), pp. 111–31.

Tyacke, Nicholas, ‘Puritanism, Arminianism and Counter-Revolution’, reprinted in Nicholas Tyacke, Aspects of English Protestantism, c. 1530–1700 (Manchester, 2001), pp. 132–59.

Tyacke, Nicholas, ‘The Rise of Arminianism Reconsidered’, reprinted in Nicholas Tyacke, Aspects of English Protestantism, c. 1530–1700 (Manchester, 2001), pp. 160–75.

Tyacke, Nicholas (ed.), The English Revolution c. 1590–1720 (Manchester, forthcoming).

Underdown, David, Pride’s Purge: Politics in the Puritan Revolution (Oxford, 1971).

Underdown, David, Somerset in the Civil War and Interregnum (Newton Abbot, 1973).

Underdown, David, ‘“Honest” Radicals in the Counties, 1642–1649’, in Donald Pennington and Keith Thomas (eds.), Puritans and Revolutionaries: Essays in Seventeenth-Century History Presented to Christopher Hill (Oxford, 1978), pp. 186–205.

Underdown, David, ‘The Chalk and the Cheese: Contrasts among the English Clubmen’, PP, 85 (1979), 25–48.

Underdown, David, ‘The Problem of Popular Allegiance in the English Civil War’, TRHS, 5th ser., 31 (1981), 69–94.

Underdown, David, Revel, Riot and Rebellion: Popular Politics and Culture in England, 1603–1660 (Oxford, 1985).

Underdown, David, ‘A Reply to John Morrill’, JBS, 26 (1987), 468–79.

Underdown, David, Fire from Heaven: Life in an English Town in the Seventeenth Century (London, 1992).

Vallance, Edward, ‘Protestation, Vow, Covenant and Engagement: Swearing Allegiance in the English Civil War’, Historical Research, 75 (2002), 408–24.

Vallance, Edward, Revolutionary England and the National Covenant: State Oaths, Protestantism and the Political Nation, 1553–1682 (Woodbridge, 2005).

Vernon, Elliot Curt, ‘The Sion College Conclave and London Presbyterianism during the English Revolution’, unpublished Ph.D. thesis, Cambridge (1999).

Vernon, Elliot, ‘A Ministry of the Gospel: The Presbyterians during the English Revolution’, in Christopher Durston and Judith Maltby (eds.), Religion in Revolutionary England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 115–36.

Walsham, Alexandra, ‘The Parochial Roots of Laudianism Revisited: Catholics, Anti-Calvinists and “Parish Anglicans” in Early Stuart England’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 49 (1988), 620–51.

Walsham, Alexandra, Providence in Early Modern England (Oxford, 1999).

Walsham, Alexandra, Charitable Hatred: Tolerance and Intolerance in England, 1500–1700 (Manchester, 2006).

Walter, John, ‘Anti-Popery and the Stour Valley Riots of 1642’, in David Chadd (ed.), History of Religious Dissent in East Anglia, III (Norwich, 1996), pp. 121–40.

Walter, John, Understanding Popular Violence in the English Revolution: The Colchester Plunderers (Cambridge, 1999).

Walter, John, ‘Confessional Politics in Pre-Civil War Essex: Prayer Books, Profanations, and Petitions’, HJ, 44 (2001), 677–701.

Walter, John, ‘“Abolishing Superstition with Sedition”?: The Politics of Popular Iconoclasm in England 1640–1642’, PP, 183 (2004), 79–123.

Walter, John, ‘Popular Iconoclasm and the Politics of the Parish in Eastern England, 1640–1642’, HJ, 47 (2004), 261–90.

Walter, John, Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Manchester, 2006).

Walter, John, ‘Grain Riots and Popular Attitudes to the Law: Maldon and the Crisis of 1629’, reprinted in John Walter, Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 27–66.

Walter, John, ‘A “rising of the people”?: The Oxfordshire Rising of 1596’, reprinted in John Walter, Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 73–123.

Walter, John, ‘The Social Economy of Dearth in Early Modern England’, reprinted in John Walter, Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 124–180.

Walter, John, ‘Public Transcripts, Popular Agency and the Politics of Subsistence in Early Modern England’, reprinted in John Walter, Crowds and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Manchester, 2006), pp. 196–222.

Walter, John, ‘The English People and the English Revolution Revisited’, History Workshop Journal, 61 (2006), 171–182.

Walter, John, ‘“Affronts & insolencies”: The Voices of Radwinter and Popular Opposition to Laudianism’, EHR, 122 (2007), 35–60.

Walter, John, and Roger Schofield, ‘Famine, Disease and Crisis Mortality in Early Modern Society’, in John Walter and Roger Schofield (eds.), Famine, Disease and the Social Order in Early Modern Society (Cambridge, 1989), pp. 1–73.

Walter, John, and Keith Wrightson, ‘Dearth and the Social Order in Early Modern England’, reprinted in Paul Slack (ed.), Rebellion, Popular Protest and the Social Order in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 1984), pp. 108–28.

Wanklyn, Malcolm, Decisive Battles of the English Civil War: Myth and Reality (Barnsley, 2006).

Wanklyn, Malcolm, and Frank Jones, A Military History of the English Civil War, 1642–1646: Strategy and Tactics (Harlow, 2005).

Warmington, A. R., Civil War, Interregnum and Restoration in Gloucestershire 1640–1672 (Woodbridge, 1997).

Warmington, Andrew, ‘Massey, Sir Edward (d. 1674)’, ODNB, 37, pp. 208–11.

Warner, Peter, Bloody Marsh: A Seventeenth-Century Village in Crisis (Bollington, 2000).

Watt, Tessa, Cheap Print and Popular Piety, 1550–1640 (Cambridge, 1991).

Watt, Tessa, ‘Piety in the Pedlar’s Pack: Continuity and Change, 1578–1630’, in Margaret Spufford (ed.), The World of Rural Dissenters, 1520–1725 (Cambridge, 1995), pp. 235–72.

Watts, M. R., The Dissenters, vol. 1: From the Reformation to the French Revolution (Oxford, 1978).

Webb, John, ‘The Siege of Portsmouth in the Civil War’, reprinted in R. C. Richardson (ed.), The English Civil Wars: Local Aspects (Stroud, 1997), pp. 63–90.

Webster, Charles, ‘Introduction’, in Charles Webster (ed.), Samuel Hartlib and the Advancement of Learning (Cambridge, 1970).

Webster, Charles, ‘The Authorship and Significance of Macaria’, PP, 56 (1972), 34–48.

Webster, Charles, Utopian Planning and the Puritan Revolution: Gabriel Plattes, Samuel Hartlib and ‘Macaria’ (Oxford, 1979).

Webster, Charles, The Great Instauration: Science, Medicine and Reform, 2nd edition (Oxford, 2002).

Wedgwood, C. V., The King’s War 1641–1647 (London, 1958).

Wedgwood, C. V., The Trial of Charles I (London, 1964).

Wheeler, James Scott, ‘Four Armies in Ireland’, in Jane H. Ohlmeyer (ed.), Ireland from Independence to Occupation 1641–1660 (Cambridge, 1995), pp. 43–65.

Wheeler, James Scott, The Making of a World Power: War and the Military Revolution in Seventeenth-Century England (Stroud, 1999).

Whinney, M. D., ‘John Webb’s Drawings for the Whitehall Palace’, Walpole Society, 31 (1946 for 1942–3), 45–107.

White, Michelle Anne, Henrietta Maria and the English Civil Wars (Aldershot, 2006).

White, Peter, Predestination, Policy and Polemic: Conflict and Consensus in the English Church from the Reformation to the Civil War (Cambridge, 1992).

Whiteman, Anne, ‘The Protestation Returns of 1641–1642. Pt. 1: The General Organisation’, Local Population Studies, 55 (1995), 14–26.

Whiteman, Anne, and Vivian Russell, ‘The Protestation Returns, 1641–1642. Pt. 2: Partial Census or Snapshot? – Some Evidence from Penwith Hundred, Cornwall’, Local Population Studies, 56 (1996), 17–29.

Wilson, John Frederick, Pulpit in Parliament: Puritanism during the English Civil Wars, 1640–8 (Princeton, NJ, 1969).

Wiseman, Susan, ‘“Adam, the Father of all Flesh”: Porno-Political Rhetoric and Political Theory in and after the English Civil War’, reprinted in James Holstun (ed.), Pamphlet Wars: Prose in the English Revolution (London, 1992), pp. 134–57.

Withington, Philip, The Politics of Commonwealth: Citizens and Freemen in Early Modern England (Cambridge, 2005).

Wolffe, Mary, ‘Chudleigh, James (1617–1643)’, ODNB, 11, pp. 571–2.

Wolffe, Mary, ‘Chudleigh, Sir George, Baronet (1582–1658)’, ODNB, 11, pp. 570–1.

Wood, Andy, ‘Beyond Post-Revisionism?: The Civil War Allegiances of the Miners of the Derbyshire “Peak Country”’, HJ, 40 (1997), 23–40.

Wood, Andy, Riot, Rebellion and Popular Politics in Early Modern England (Basingstoke, 2002).

Woodward, Donald, ‘Wage Rates and Living Standards in Pre-Industrial England’, PP, 91 (1981), 28–46.

Woodward, Donald, ‘“Here Comes a Chopper to Chop Off His Head”: The Execution of Three Priests at Newcastle and Gateshead, 1592–1594’, Recusant History, 22 (1994), 1–6.

Woodward, Donald, Men at Work: Labourers and Building Craftsmen in the Towns of Northern England, 1450–1750 (Cambridge, 1995).

Woolf, N., ‘The Sovereign Remedy: Touch-Pieces and the King’s Evil’, British Numismatic Journal, 49 (1980 for 1979), 99–121.

Woolf, N., ‘The Sovereign Remedy: Touch-Pieces and the King’s Evil, Part 2’, British Numismatic Journal, 50 (1981 for 1980), 91–116.

Woolrych, Austin, Commonwealth to Protectorate (Oxford, 1982).

Woolrych, Austin, Soldiers and Statesmen: The General Council of the Army and Its Debates, 1647–1648 (Oxford, 1987).

Woolrych, Austin, ‘The Debates from the Perspective of the Army’, in Michael Mendle (ed.), The Putney Debates of 1647: The Army, the Levellers and the English State (Cambridge, 2001), pp. 53–78.

Woolrych, Austin, Britain in Revolution 1625–1660 (Oxford, 2002).

Wootton, David (ed.), Divine Right and Democracy: An Anthology of Political Writing in Stuart England (Harmondsworth, 1986).

Wootton, David, ‘Leveller Democracy and the Puritan Revolution’, in J. H. Burns, with Mark Goldie (eds.), The Cambridge History of Political Thought 1450–1700 (Cambridge, 1991), pp. 412–42.

Wootton, David, ‘From Rebellion to Revolution: The Crisis of the Winter of 1642/3 and the Origins of Civil War Radicalism’, reprinted in Richard Cust and Ann Hughes (eds.), The English Civil War (London, 1997), pp. 340–56.

Worden, Blair, The Rump Parliament (Cambridge, 1974).

Worden, Blair, ‘Classical Republicanism and the Puritan Revolution’, in H. Lloyd-Jones, V. Pearl and Blair Worden (eds.), History and Imagination: Essays in Honour of H. R. Trevor-Roper (London, 1981), pp. 182–200.

Worden, Blair, ‘Oliver Cromwell and the Sin of Achan’, in Derek Beales and Geoffrey Best (eds.), History, Society and the Churches: Essays in Honour of Owen Chadwick (Cambridge, 1985), pp. 125–45.

Worden, Blair, ‘The “Diary” of Bulstrode Whitelocke’, EHR, 108 (1993), 122–34.

Worden, Blair, ‘The Levellers in History and Memory’, in Michael Mendle (ed.), The Putney Debates of 1647: The Army, the Levellers and the English State (Cambridge, 2001), pp. 256–82.

Worden, Blair, Roundhead Reputations: The English Civil Wars and the Passions of Posterity (Harmondsworth, 2001).

Wormald, Jenny, Court, Kirk and Community: Scotland, 1470–1625 (Edinburgh, 1997).

Wright, Stephen, ‘Carew, Sir Alexander, Second Baronet (1609–1644)’, ODNB, 10, pp. 40–41.

Wrightson, Keith, ‘Aspects of Social Differentiation in Rural England, c.1580–1660’, Journal of Peasant Studies, 5:1 (1977), 33–47.

Wrightson, Keith, ‘Two Concepts of Order: Justices, Constables and Jurymen in Seventeenth-Century England’, in John Brewer and John Styles (eds.), An Ungovernable People?: The English and Their Law in the Seventeenth and Eighteenth Centuries(London, 1980), pp. 21–46.

Wrightson, Keith, English Society 1580–1680 (London, 1982).

Wrightson, Keith, ‘The Politics of the Parish in Early Modern England’, in Paul Griffiths, Adam Fox and Steve Hindle (eds.), The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 10–46.

Wrightson, Keith, Earthly Necessities: Economic Lives in Early Modern Britain (New Haven, Conn., 2000).

Wrightson, Keith, and David Levine, Poverty and Piety in an English Village: Terling 1525–1700, revised edition (Oxford, 1995).

Wrigley, E. A., ‘A Simple Model of London’s Importance in Changing English Society and Economy, 1650–1750’, reprinted in E. A. Wrigley, People, Cities and Wealth: The Transformation of Traditional Society (Oxford, 1987), pp. 133–56.

Wrigley, E. A., and R. S. Schofield, The Population History of England 1541–1871: A Reconstruction (Cambridge, 1989).

Young, John T., Faith, Medical Alchemy, and Natural Philosophy: Johann Moriaen, Reformed Intelligencer and the Hartlib Circle (Aldershot, 1998).

Young, Peter, and Richard Holmes, The English Civil War: A Military History of the Three Civil Wars 1642–1651 (Ware, 2000).

Zaret, David, ‘Petitions and the “Invention” of Public Opinion in the English Revolution’, American Journal of Sociology, 101 (1996), 1497–1555.

Zaret, David, Origins of Democratic Culture: Printing, Petitions, and the Public Sphere in Early-Modern England (Princeton, NJ, 2000).

If you find an error please notify us in the comments. Thank you!
Previous
Page
Next
Page