Elizabethan popish recusancy in the Inns of Court.
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Elizabethan popish recusancy in the Inns of Court.

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Published by University of London Institute of Historical Research in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesBulletin: special supplement -- no. 11.
ContributionsUniversity of London. Institute of Historical Research.
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19964551M

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Elizabethan popish recusancy in the Inns of Court. London: University of London, Institute of Historical Research, (OCoLC) Named Person: Elizabeth, Queen of England; Elizabeth, Queen of England: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Geoffrey de C Parmiter. Elizabethan Popish Recusancy in the Inns of Court by Geoffrey de C. Parmiter Elizabethan Popish Recusancy in the Inns of Court by Geoffrey de C. Parmiter (p. ) Review by: Frederic A. Youngs, Jr. London's four Inns of Court (Gray's Inn, Lincoln's Inn, and the Inner and the Middle Temple) served, probably from the fourteenth century, as nurseries not only of common law and lawyers, but of the social arts of music and dancing, and of the mimetic arts of comedy, tragedy, and the masque. The Elizabethan religious settlement was passed by Parliament on 29 April and the Elizabethan Prayer Book was first used J Definition of Elizabethan Recusants and the Recusancy Laws The definition of recusancy was the refusal to submit to established authority.

  25 Parmiter, G. de C., Elizabethan Popish Recusancy, pp. 3 – 5; Smith, A. Hassell, “ Commission of Peace,” pp. – ; Manning, Roger B., “ Catholics and Local Office Holding in Elizabethan Sussex,” The Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research 35 (): 49; MacCaffrey,, Queen Elizabeth, p. ; Haigh,, Reformation, p. An examination of the replies of the bishops Author: J S J John LaRocca. The Elizabethan Court In Elizabethan England there was one center of power—the royal court. A royal court is difficult to define because it changed constantly, but it was generally made up of the queen and all of the people who clustered around her, taking care of her household and personal needs and helping her to govern the country. Elizabethan Popish Recusancy in the Inns of Court', (). Elizabethan Privateering: English Privateering during the Spanish War Author: Sarah L. Bastow. In , he and others established the American Inns of Court Foundation to promote and formally charter local Inns of Court across the United States. Each local Inn is devoted to promoting professionalism, civility, ethics, and legal skills amongst the American bench and .

Elizabethan Popish Recusancy in the Inns of Court. By Geoffrey de C. Parmiter. By Geoffrey de C. Parmiter. London: Special Supplement No. 11 to the Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research, ix + 60 pp. £ Elizabethan Popish Recusancy in the Inns of Court (Bulletin of the Institute of Historical Research, Special Supplement No) Geoffrey de C Parmiter Published by University of London Institute of Historical Research (). of recusancy in York. He attributed to the former precentor no small part in the growth in. number of recusants in the city from only 15 in , to 67 in However, omberford’s. influence was not confined to the vicinity of the Kidcote. The origins of recusancy in Elizabethan England reconsidered. Abstract. Most historians now acknowledge that Catholic recusancy existed in small pockets throughout s and early s England thanks to the sporadic efforts of a handful of former Marian by: 1.