4.3 Triumph of Parliament in England. Chapter 4 Section 3. Dissenter: Protestant whose views and opinions differed with those of the Church of England Habeas corpus: principle that a person cannot be held in prison without first being charged with a specific crime
Chapter 4 Section 3
Dissenter: Protestant whose views and opinions differed with those of the Church of England
James I: first Stuart monarch, wanted absolute power, clashed with Parliament and dissolved it, created the King James version of the Bible
The Tudor dynasty ruled England from 1485 to 1603 and kept a good relationship with Parliament.
Elizabeth I was born on September 17th, 1533 to King Henry VIII and his new wife, Anne Boleyn.
The throne was passed from Elizabeth in 1603 to the Stuarts, who were not as skilled at dealing with Parliament.
James I, the first Stuart monarch, argued with Parliament, saying that he should have absolute power.
The Parliament of 1640 was called the Long Parliament because it lasted on and off until 1653.
The supporters of Charles 1, or Cavaliers, were wealthy nobles, with plumed hats and long hair.
The House of Commons destroyed the monarchy, the House of Lords, and the official Church of England after Charles I was killed.
Puritans tried to rid society of godlessness and impose the “rule of saints”.
In 1658, Oliver Cromwell died, leading to the end of the Puritan dominance in England.
William and Mary had to accept certain acts made by Parliament in 1689 before they were crowned.
What was the family name of the rulers of England from 1485-1603? Tudor