The Cambridge Modern History, Volume 5

Front Cover
Sir Adolphus William Ward, George Walter Prothero, Sir Stanley Mordaunt Leathes, Ernest Alfred Benians
Macmillan, 1908 - History, Modern
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Contents

The Triple Alliance
38
France at war with Europe Marriage of William of Orange
44
and James II
51
The year 1689 The question of a religious crusade
57
The Peace of Ryswyk
63
CHAPTER III
64
Influence on English literature Addison Pope Waller
70
The Gallican Church 7805
72
The divine right of Kings Bossuet
76
The origins of Jansenism Jansen and SaintCyran
82
England under Charles II and James II 166087 78698
87
Quietism Fenelon Mme Guyon Molinos Pasquier Quesnel
88
THE STEWART RESTORATION
92
Contents
107
XVI
113
CHAPTER VI
116
Paradise Regained
122
CHAPTER VII
137
Act of Seclusion Holland and the States General 143 Great ability of de Witt The Deduction 144 Dissensions in the House of Orange De Witts marria...
145
Dutch alliance with France Peace of Breda
151
War with France and England Orange restoration
157
CHAPTER VIII
168
2 The Wars 166474
178
The Four Days Battle
184
CHAPTER IX
198
CHAPTER X
236
The Seven Bishops Invitation to William
242
Second flight of James
248
Locke and the Original Contract
254
2 Scotland from the Restoration to the Union of the Parliaments
278
The Pentland Rising Letters of Indulgence
284
Letters of Indulgence Execution of Renwick
290
The Darien Scheme and Expeditions Results of the failure
296
3 Ireland from the Restoration to the Act of Resumption
301
Tyrconnel Viceroy Revolt of Deny
307
Schombergs campaign William in Ireland
313
Limerick capitulates Articles of civil and military treaties
319
Church and dissent under Tudors and Stewarts
325
Toleration in England 8389
327
The contest under Charles II Nonconformists and Roman
331
Toleration and Comprehension The Comprehension Bill dropped
337
CHAPTER XII
338
PAGE
361
CHAPTER XIII
372
CHAPTER XIV
401
Marlborough in the Netherlands
408
Eugene in Italy Marlboroughs great plan
414
Renewed peace negotiations Vend6me in Flanders
420
cession 8469 8506 85760 86171
422
Minorca and the Peninsula
426
A Peace Congress summoned
432
Early policy of Ivan IV
489
Ermak Timotheevich Theodore I
495
Prince Wladislaw elected Tsar
501
Bigotry of the Russian Church Nil Sorski
507
Expeditions of discovery Western accounts of Russia Koto
513
Early years of Peter the Great
519
The extirpation of the Striellzy Lefort and Menshikoff
525
CHAPTER XVIII
558
Character of Charles XI
572
Military and naval changes
578
CHAPTER XIX
584
Renewed RussoSaxon alliance The Baltic campaigns
590
Peter and the Powers Mazepa
596
Battle of Poltawa Second league against Sweden
602
The Maritime Powers offer mediation Stenbock in Pomerania
608
Death of Charles XII
614
THE ORIGINS OF THE KINGDOM OF PRUSSIA
616
Abolition of the Patriarchate
630
CHAPTER XXI
639
Cultivation and immigration
645
Battle of Fehrbellin
653
The Great Elector and William of Orange
654
Aspirations of Frederick III
660
and the Grand Alliance
666
Results of his reign
672
Political disturbances Discovery of gold
678
English colonisation in North America
685
The pirates of the Caribbean Sea West Africa The Slavetrade 691
691
EUROPEAN SCIENCE IN THE SEVENTEENTH AND EARLIER
706
Development of Mechanics
712
Leibniz and Newton
718
Human Anatomy Vesalius
724
Physiology Harveys predecessors
725
The iatrochemical and iatrophysical schools 731 Stahls phlogiston theory 732 Nervous Physiology 733 Higher Nervous Physiology Botany 734 Stru...
735
CHAPTER XXIV
742
Jeremy Taylor and The Liberty of Prophesying 748 Stillingfleets Irenicon 749 The Cambridge Platonists
750
Labadism and Quakerism
756
Wurtemberg Pietism Bogatzky 762 Effects of Latitudinarianism and Pietism
763
Party Government under Queen Anne
857
Russia before Peter the Great 14771682
862
Peter the Great and his Pupils 16891730 8725 8769
872
The Scandinavian Kingdoms XVIII
876
Charles XII and the Great Northern War 16971721 8802
882
The origin of the Prussian Monarchy The Great Elector and the First Prussian King 88394
883
The Colonies and India 895902
895
European Science in the Seventeenth and earlier years of the Eighteenth Centuries 90310
903
Latitudinarianism and Pietism 9117
911
Chronological Table of Leading Events 91827
918
Index
929
Copyright

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Page 714 - Newton generalized the law of attraction into a statement that every particle of matter in the universe attracts every other particle with a force which varies directly as the product of their masses and inversely as the square of the distance between them; and he thence deduced the law of attraction for spherical shells of constant density.
Page 229 - I shall make it my endeavour to preserve this government, both in church and state, as it is now by law established.
Page 707 - The squares of the periodic times of the planets are proportional to the cubes of their mean distances from the Sun.
Page 97 - That the Church's welfare, that unity and peace, and his majesty's satisfaction, were ends upon which they were all agreed : but as to the means, they could not come to any 886. harmony.
Page 327 - AB, do declare that it is not lawful upon any pretence whatsoever to take arms against the king, and that I do abhor that traitorous position of taking arms by his authority against his person or against those that are commissioned by him...
Page 832 - The Naked Truth ; or the true state of the Primitive Church. By an humble Moderator.
Page 841 - Saint-Simon (le duc de) : Mémoires complets et authentiques sur le siècle de Louis XIV et la Régence, collationnés sur le manuscrit original par M.
Page 96 - ... we do declare a Liberty to Tender Consciences and that no man shall be disquieted or called in question for differences of opinion in matters of religion which do not disturb the peace of the kingdom...
Page 793 - Poems, &c., upon Several Occasions. By Mr. John Milton : both English and Latin, &c. Composed at several times. With a small Tractate of Education. To Mr. Hartlib. London, Printed for Tho. Dring, at the White Lion, next Chancery Lane End, in Fleet Street. 1673.
Page 247 - That king James II. having endeavoured to subvert the constitution of the kingdom by breaking the original contract between king and people; and, by the advice of jesuits and other wicked persons, having violated the fundamental laws, and having withdrawn himself out of this kingdom, has abdicated the government, and that the throne is thereby become vacant.

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