|Statement||edited by Stephen Taylor, Richard Connors, and Clyve Jones.|
|Contributions||Taylor, Stephen, 1960-, Connors, Richard, 1964-, Jones, Clyve, 1944-, Lawson, Philip, 1949-1995.|
|LC Classifications||DA480 .H25 1998|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xxiv, 349 p. :|
|Number of Pages||349|
|LC Control Number||98034196|
In fact, as this book shows, the connection between Great Britain and Hanover was an important theme which featured significantly in political and intellectual writing at the time, both in Hanover and in Britain, especially in discourses, including in pamphlet literature, about the nature of "empire", Britain's empire and Hanover's place within it. Indeed, his book might equally well be entitled ‘Britain and the German Empire’, for it is really Britain's relationship with the Holy Roman Empire, rather than that of the Electorate with Britain's (overseas) empire, which is at the heart of the book. The Hanoverian succession of brought about a year union between Britain and the German electorate of Hanover, ushering in a distinct new period in British history. Under the four Georges and William IV Britain became arguably the most powerful nation in the world with a growing colonial Empire, a muscular economy and an effervescent. The Hanoverians came to power in difficult circumstances that looked set to undermine the stability of British society. The first of their Kings, George I, was only 52nd in line to the throne, but the nearest Protestant according to the Act of Settlement. Two descendants of James II, the deposed Stuart King, threatened to take the throne in and , and were supported by.
Although Hanoverian Britain was that of the slave trade and the press gang, it was also the Britain of Jane Austen and James Watt, of the British Museum, the Scottish enlightenment and the. Your next book, Roy MacLaren’s Commissions High: Canada in London, , looks at how World War II affected Canada’s ties with Britain.. This is another way of thinking about the Empire. I chose these five books because I wanted to bear out Ronald Hyam’s observation that it is an astonishingly complicated and varied phenomenon and there are different ways of coming at it. Is part of Book Title Hanoverian Britain and empire: essays in memory of Philip Lawson Author(s) Taylor, Stephen, Connors, Richard, Jones, Clyve Date Publisher Boydell Press Pub place Woodbridge ISBN Was the accession of the Hanoverian dynasty of Brunswick to the throne of Britain and its empire in merely the final act in the 'Glorious Revolution' of ? Many contemporaries and later historians thought so, explaining the succession in the same terms as the earlier revolution - deliverance from the national perils of 'popery and.
Hanoverian Britain and empire: essays in memory of Philip Lawson. Responsibility Nielsen Book Data) this collection of essays examines the domestic and colonial history of Britain in the period between the Hanoverian succession and the earlyth century. Beginning with two historiographical surveys, the contributions go on to discuss. 1) The Story of Prehistoric & Roman Britain, 60pp, missing top half of leaf ; 2) The Story of Saxon and Norman Britain, 64pp, 1" long x 1/4" high stain to inside back cover and facing leaf top outer margin only; 3) The Story of Hanoverian and Moder Britain, 64pp, bump to bottom edges of pages only; and 4) Our Empire's Story, 64pp, 3/4. House of Hanover, British royal house of German origin, descended from George Louis, elector of Hanover, who was crowned George I in He was succeeded by George II, George III, George IV, William IV, and Victoria. It was succeeded by the house of Saxe-Coburg-Gotha, which was renamed the house of Windsor in Imperial Island: A History of Britain and Its Empire, Paul Kléber Monod. out of 5 stars 3. Paperback. $ Practical Matter: Newton’s Science in the Service of Industry and Empire, – (New Histories of Science, Technology, and Medicine) Margaret C. Reviews: 1.