The End of the Middle Ages? England in the Fifteenth and Sixteenth Centuries, ed. John Lovett Watts (Stroud, 1998), pp. 149, 151.Back to (42).
For example, see Slavin, Politics and Profit: A Study of Sir Ralph Sadler.Back to (43).
Gunn, ‘Sir Thomas Lovell’, p. 135; R.L. Storey, ‘Gentlemen-bureaucrats’, in Profession, vocation, and culture in later medieval England: essays dedicated to the memory of A.R. Myers, ed. C.H. Clough (Liverpool, 1982), pp. 95-6.Back to (44).
Elton, Policy and Police; Sydney Anglo, Spectacle, Pageantry, and Early Tudor Policy (Oxford, 1969), p. 21; Neil Samman, ‘Progresses of Henry VIII, 1509-1529’, in The reign of Henry VIII: politics, policy and piety, ed. Diarmaid MacCulloch (Basingstoke, 1995), p. 59; Cooper, Propaganda and the Tudor State, pp. 25-6, 41.Back to (45).
Edward Muir, Ritual in Early Modern Europe (Cambridge, 1997), pp. 230-1; Dougal Shaw, ‘Nothing but Propaganda? Historians and the Study of Early Modern Royal Ritual’, Cultural and Social History, 1:2 (2004), pp. 144-54.Back to (46).
Michael Braddick and John Walter, ‘Introduction’, in Negotiating Power, ed. Michael Braddick and Walter, pp. 10-3. Back to (47).
Ronald G Asch, ‘Introduction: Court and Household from the Fifteenth to the Seventeenth Centuries’ in Princes, Patronage and the Nobility: The Court at the Beginning of the Modern Age c.1450-1650, ed. Ronald G. Asch and Adolf M. Birke (Oxford, 1991), pp. 1-2; Steven Gunn and Antheun Janse, ed., The Court as a Stage: England and the Low Countries in the Later Middle Ages (Woodbridge, 2006).Back to (48).
Shaw, ‘Nothing but Propaganda?’, pp. 142-3.Back to (49).
Cooper, Propaganda and the Tudor State; Anglo, Spectacle, Pageantry, and Early Tudor Policy; Neil Samman, ‘The Henrician Court During Cardinal Wolsey’s Ascendancy’ (University of Wales, Ph.D., 1988); Idem, ‘Progresses of Henry VIII, 1509-1529’, 59-73.Back to (50).
Steven Gunn, ‘The Court of Henry VII’, in The Court as a Stage: England and the Low Countries in the Later Middle Ages, ed. Steven Gunn and Antheun Janse (Woodbridge, 2006), p. 141; Anglo Spectacle, Pageantry, and Early Tudor Policy, ‘Chapter 3: Court Festivals’, 98-123. Back to (51).
A.G. Dickens, Lollards and Protestants in the Diocese of York, 1509-1558 (London, 1959); The English Reformation (London, 1964); Claire Cross, Church and People, 1450-1650: the triumph of the laity in the English Church (London, 1976); G.R. Elton, Reform and Reformation: England 1509-1558 (London, 1977); Keith Thomas, Religion and the Decline of Magic: studies in popular beliefs in sixteenth and seventeenth century England (London, 1971); Christopher Haigh, Reformation and Resistance in Tudor Lancashire (Cambridge, 1975).Back to (52).
Eamon Duffy, The Stripping of the Altars: traditional religion in England, c.1400-c.1580 (New Haven, CT., 1992); Christopher Haigh, English reformations: religion, politics, and society under the Tudors (Oxford, 1993); Felicity Heal, Reformation in Britain and Ireland (Oxford, 2003), p. 3.Back to (53).
Christopher Marsh, Popular religion in sixteenth-century England: holding their peace (New York, 1998), 26; Robert Whiting, The blind devotion of the people: popular religion and the English Reformation (Cambridge, 1989), p. 39; Colin Richmond, ‘The English Gentry and Religion, c. 1500’, in Religious Belief and Ecclesiastical Careers in Late Medieval England. Proceedings of the Conference held at Strawberry Hill, Easter 1989, ed. Christopher Harper-Bill (Woodbridge, 1991), p. 149.Back to (54).
Ethan Shagan, Popular Politics and the English Reformation (Cambridge, 2003).Back to (55).
J.J. Scarisbrick, The Reformation and the English People (Oxford, 1984); Duffy, The Stripping of the Altars; Peter Heath, ‘Between reform and reformation: the English church in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries [A bibliographical survey]’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 41 (1990); Ronald Hutton, Rise and Fall of Merry England: the ritual year, 1400-1700 (Oxford, 1994); C. Burgess, ‘Pre-Reformation Churchwardens’ Accounts and Parish Government: Lessons from London and Bristol’, EHR, 117:471 (2002), 306-32; Keith Wrightson, ‘The Politics of the Parish in Early Modern England’ in The Experience of Authority in Early Modern England, ed. Paul Griffiths, Adam Fox and Steve Hindle (Basingstoke, 1996), pp. 11-2, 25-8; Beat Kümin, The Shaping of a Community: The Rise and Reformation of the English Parish, c.1400-1560 (Aldershot, 1996), pp. 64, 204, 257; Steve Hindle, The State and Social Change in Early Modern England, c.1550-1640 (Cambridge, 2000), p. 237; Patrick Collinson and John Craig, ‘Introduction’ in The Reformation in English Towns, 1500-1640, ed. Patrick Collinson and John Craig (Basingstoke, 1998), pp. 1-4; R. Tittler, The Reformation and the Towns in England: politics and political culture, c. 1540-1640 (Oxford, 1998), p. 3; David Lamburn, The Laity and the Church: Religious Developments in Beverley in the first half of the Sixteenth Century. Borthwick Paper, 97 (York, 2000), p. 24. Christopher Haigh, Reformation and resistance in Tudor Lancashire (Cambridge, 1975); Margaret Bowker, The Henrician Reformation: The Diocese of Lincoln under John Longland, 1521-1547 (Cambridge, 1981); Norman P. Tanner, The church in late medieval Norwich, 1370-1532 (Toronto, 1984); Duffy, The Stripping of the Altars.Back to (56).
Christopher Haigh, Reformation and Resistance in Tudor Lancashire (Cambridge, 1975), pp. 63-76; Margaret Bowker, The Henrician Reformation: The Diocese of Lincoln under John Longland, 1521-1547 (Cambridge, 1981).Back to (57).
Beat Kümin, The Shaping of a Community: The Rise and Reformation of the English Parish, c.1400-1560 (Aldershot, 1996); The parish in English life, 1400-1600, ed. Katherine L. French, Gary G. Gibbs, and Beat A. Kümin (Manchester, 1997).Back to (58).
Peter Davidson, ‘Recusant Catholic spaces in early modern England’ in Catholic culture in early modern England, ed. Ronald Corthell, Frances Elizabeth Dolan, Christopher Highley, Arthur F. Marotti (Notre Dame, Ind., 2007), 19-51; Will Coster and Andrew Spicer, ed., Sacred Space in Early Modern Europe, (Cambridge, 2005); Andrew Spicer and Sarah Hamilton ed., Defining the holy: sacred space in medieval and early modern Europe (Aldershot, 2005); Eamon Duffy, ‘The disenchantment of space: Salle Church and the Reformation’, in Religion and the early modern state: views from China, Russia, and the West, ed. James D. Tracy and Marguerite Ragnow (Cambridge, 2004), 324-76; John Scholfield, ‘Some aspects of the Reformation and religious space in London, 1540-1660’, in The archaeology of the Reformation c1480-1580, ed. David R.M. Gaimster and Roberta Gilchrist (Leeds, 2003), 310-24; Carl B. Estabrook, ‘Ritual, space, and authority in seventeenth-century English cathedral cities’, Journal of Interdisciplinary History, 32:4 (2002), 593-620; Christopher W. Marsh, ‘Sacred Space in England, 1560-1640: the view from the pew’, Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 53:2 (2002), 286-311.Back to (59).
W. Gordon Zeeveld, The Foundations of Tudor Policy (Cambridge, 1948), p. 6; J.K. McConica, English Humanists and Reformation Politics under Henry VIII and Edward VI (Oxford, 1965), p. 3.Back to (60).
Maria Dowling, Humanism in the Age of Henry VIII (London, 1986), p. 2; Jonathan Woolfson, ‘Introduction’, in Reassessing Tudor Humanism, ed. Jonathan Woolfson (London, 2002), p. 8. Humanist scholars were among the most prominent supporters of Katherine of Aragon during the divorce proceedings, Maria Dowling, ‘Humanist support for Katherine of Aragon’, Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research, 57 (1984), 46-55. Stephen Gardiner, one of Wolsey’s most notable scholars remained conservative in doctrinal matters while continuing his role as counsellor to the king, Glyn Redworth, In Defence of the Church Catholic: The Life of Stephen Gardiner (Oxford, 1990), p. 44. Thomas Starkey, another famous former student of Cardinal College, while taking an anti-papal stance and advocating political reform, never accepted Protestant doctrine, Thomas F. Mayer Thomas Starkey and the Commonweal: Humanist politics and religion in the reign of Henry VIII (Cambridge, 1989), p. 4. Back to (61).
Andrew Allan Chibi, Henry VIII’s Bishops: Diplomats, Administrators, Scholars and Shepherds (Cambridge, 2003), p. 10.Back to (62).
Anthony Grafton and Lisa Jardine, From Humanism to the Humanities: Education and the Liberal Arts in Fifteenth- and Sixteenth-Century Europe (London, 1986); A. Fox and J. Guy, ed., Reassessing the Henrician Age: Humanism, Politics and Reform, 1500-1550 (Oxford, 1986); Dowling, Humanism in the Age of Henry VIII; Craig W. D’Alton ‘The Trojan War of 1518: Melodrama, Politics and the Rise of Humanism’, Sixteenth Century Journal, 28:3 (1997), 727-38; James McConica, ed., The History of the University of Oxford, volume 3, The Collegiate University (Oxford, 1986); Richard J. Schoeck, ‘Humanism in England’, in Renaissance Humanism: Foundations, Forms and Legacy, vol. 2, Humanism beyond Italy, ed. A. Rabil, Jr. (Philadelphia, 1988), 5-38.Back to (63).
Humanism in the Age of Henry VIII, 176-218.Back to (64).
Dowling, ‘Chapter 6: The Renaissance English Gentleman’, Humanism in the Age of Henry VIII, 176-218.Back to (65).
Chris Skidmore, Edward VI: the lost King of England (London, 2007); Anna Whitelock, ‘A Woman in a Man’s World: Mary I and political intimacy, 1553-1558’, Women's History Review, 16:3 (2007), 323-34; Idem and Diarmaid MacCulloch ‘Princess Mary’s household and the succession crisis, July 1553’, Historical Journal, 50:2 (2007), 265-87; Roger Turvey and Nigel Heard, Edward VI and Mary: A Mid-Tudor Crisis?, 1540-58 (London, 2006); Eamon Duffy and David Michael Loades, ed., The Church of Mary Tudor (Catholic Christendom, 1300-1700) (Aldershot, 2006); England's boy king: the diary of Edward VI, 1547-1553, ed. John North (Welwyn Garden City, 2005); Lorraine Christine Attreed and Alexander Winkler, ‘Faith and Forgiveness: Lessons in Statecraft for Queen Mary Tudor’, Sixteenth Century Journal, 36:4 (2005), 971-89; Judith M. Richards, ‘Mary Tudor: Renaissance Queen of England’, in ‘High and mighty queens’ of early modern England, ed. Carole Levin, Jo Eldridge Carney and Debra Barrett-Graves (New York and Basingstoke, 2003), 27-44.Back to (66).
Owen Davies, Witchcraft, magic and culture, 1736–1951 (Manchester, 1999); Jane Shaw, Miracles in Enlightenment England (New Haven, 2006); Sasha Handley, Visions of an unseen world: ghost beliefs and ghost stories in eighteenth-century England (London, 2007); Owen Davies and Willem de Blécourt, ed., Beyond the witch trials: witchcraft and magic in Enlightenment Europe (Manchester, 2004); Witchcraft continued: popular magic in modern Europe (Manchester, 2004); Jonathan Barry, ‘Piety and the patient: medicine and religion in eighteenth-century Bristol ’, in Patients and practitioners: lay perceptions of medicine in pre-industrial society, ed. Roy Porter (Cambridge, 1985), pp. 145–75; James Obelkevitch, Religion and rural society: South Lindsey, 1825–1875 (Oxford, 1976); See also Jonathan Clark, ‘Providence, predestination and progress: or, did the Enlightenment fail? ’, Albion, 35 (2003), pp. 559–89.Back to (67).
Ramona Garcia, ‘“Most wicked superstition and idolatry”: John Foxe, his predecessors and the development of an anti-Catholic polemic in the sixteenth-century accounts of the reign of Mary I’, in John Foxe at home and abroad, ed. David Michael Loades (Aldershot, 2004), 79-87.Back to (68).
Alexandra Walsham, ‘The Reformation and the “disenchantment of the world” reassessed’, Historical Journal, 51:2 (2008), p. 499.Back to (69).
Walsham, ‘Reformation and “disenchantment”’, pp. 501-2.Back to (70).