About: Laudianism is a research topic. Over the lifetime, 60 publications have been published within this topic receiving 686 citations.
Papers published on a yearly basis
13 Nov 1997
TL;DR: In this article, the authors discuss the relationship between the Church of England, the Society, Clerical Conference, and the Lord's Council of 1628-38, and their effect on the formation of a godly minister.
Abstract: Acknowledgments List of abbreviations Introduction Part I. Society, Clerical Conference and the Church of England: 1. Clerical education and the household seminary 2. Profitable conferences and the settlement of godly ministers 3. Fasting and prayer 4. Clerical associations and the Church of England Part II. The Godly Ministry: Piety and Practice: 5. The image of a godly minister 6. Religiosity and sociability Part III. 'These Uncomfortable Times': Conformity and the Godly Ministers 1628-38: 7. Thomas Hooker and the conformity debate 8. Trajectories of response to Laudianism 9. The ecclesiastical courts and the Essex visitation of 1631 10. Juxon, Wren and the implementation of Laudianism 11. The diocese of Peterborough: a see of conflict 12. The metropolitical visitation of Essex and the strategies of evasion Part IV. 'These Dangerous Times': The Puritan Diaspora 1631-42 13. John Dury and the godly ministers 14. Choices of suffering and flight 15. The 'non-separating Congregationalists' and Massachusetts 16. Thomas Hooker and the Amesians 17. Alternative ecclesiologists to 1642 18. Conclusion.
19 Nov 1992
TL;DR: In this article, the authors introduce Carolinism, Laudianism, Arminianism and the table of separation in the Canons of 1640 and discuss the book of sports.
Abstract: Abbreviations Introduction 1. Carolinism 2. Laudianism 3. Arminianism 4. The restraint of preaching 5. The book of sports 6. The table of separation 7. The Canons of 1640 Epilogue Appendix Bibliography Index
01 Jan 1987
TL;DR: Trevor-Roper's "Renaissance essays" as discussed by the authors is a collection of five previously unpublished essays on the intellectual and religious movements which lay behind the Puritan revolution in England and Ireland.
Abstract: "Renaissance Essays," published in 1985, confirmed Hugh Trevor-Roper's reputation as one of the most distinguished writers of history and as an unequaled master of the historical essay. Received with critical acclaim in both England and the United States, the volume gathered wide-ranging essays on both British and European history from the fifteenth century to the early seventeenth centuries. This sequel, "Catholics, Anglicans, and Puritans," is composed of five previously unpublished essays on the intellectual and religious movements which lay behind the Puritan revolution in England and Ireland. The opening essay, a skillful work of historical detection, investigates the strange career of Nicholas Hill. In "Laudianism and Political Power," Trevor-Roper returns to the subject of his first, now classic, book. He analyzes the real significance of the ecclesiastical movement associated with Archbishop Laud and speculates on what might have happened if the Stuarts had not abandoned it. "James Ussher, Archbishop of Armagh" deals with a key figure in the intellectual and religious life of his time. A long essay on "The Great Tew Circle" reinstates Lord Falkland as an important influence on the continuity of ideas through the English revolution. The final essay reassesses the political ideology of Milton. English intellectual history, as Trevor-Roper constructs it here for the seventeenth century, is conditioned by its social and political context. Always engaging and fresh, these essays deal with currently interesting historical topics and up-to-date controversies.
TL;DR: The authors examines the posthumous competition over the print publication of works by Lancelot Andrewes (1555-1626) before the English Civil War and sheds important new light not only on the formation of the Andrewes canon, but on Laud's manipulation of the print trade and his attempts to erect new textual authorities to support his vision of the church in Britain.
Abstract: This study examines the posthumous competition over the print publication of works by Lancelot Andrewes (1555–1626) before the English Civil War. The print history of the two official volumes edited by Laud and John Buckeridge (1626), and of competing editions of texts rejected by them but printed by puritan publishers, sheds important new light not only on the formation of the Andrewes canon, but on Laud's manipulation of the print trade and his attempts to erect new textual authorities to support his vision of the church in Britain.