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Related to William Laud: Long Parliament, Pride's Purge, John Pym, John Cotton
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Another 1641 pamphlet, authored by John Milton, was highly critical of William Laud and presented a dream of Laud's where the ghost of Cardinal Wolsey visited him.
Also on This Day: 1645: The Archbishop ofCanterbury, William Laud was beheaded on Tower Hill for treason; 1863: The London Underground was opened by Prime Minister Gladstone; 1868: The last deported convicts arrived in Australia; 1985: Sir Clive Sinclair launched his unsuccessful C5 electric car.
Poor William Laud, the archbishop everyone loves to hate, is found guilty of making "an almighty fuss" over the reconsecration of St.
Similarly, on page 57, Harley suggests in the text that the anthem This Is the Record of John was composed for William Laud, "apparently" during his term as President of St.
has some good and important things to say on behalf of the usual reactionary suspects--Charles I and William Laud.
Palladio provided practical information on building all'antica, but it was the intellectual framework provided by the Neoplatonic writings of Pico della Mirandola, Agrippa and Giordano Bruno, which had a profound influence during the sixteenth century in England on the polymath John Dee, Henry Wotton (author of The Elements of Architecture) and William Laud (as Bishop of St Paul's in London).
1645: Anti-Puritan Archbishop of Canterbury William Laud was beheaded on Tower Hill for treason: the post was left unfilled until the Restoration in 1660.
1645: Archbishop of Canterbury William Laud was beheaded on Tower Hill for treason 1840: Sir Rowland Hill introduced the Penny Post - 112,000 letters were posted in London on the first day.
of York) describes the works and styles of art that precipitated from the High Church movement that reached its apex under the benevolent hand of William Laud, Archbishop of Canterbury after 1633.