2 edition of Spanish Protestants and their persecution by Philip II, a historical work found in the catalog.
Spanish Protestants and their persecution by Philip II, a historical work
Adolfo de Castro
|Statement||by Adolfo de Castro. Translated from the original Spanish by Thomas Parker.|
|Contributions||Parker, Thomas, tr.|
|LC Classifications||BX4851 .C313|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||lxiv, 386 p.|
|Number of Pages||386|
|LC Control Number||01013098|
The final chapters focus on the exiles and their contributions, the persecution of foreigners, and the years up to the abolition of the Inquisition. The work concludes with the efforts made in the nineteenth century to rediscover the history of the persecuted sixteenth century Spanish Protestants and their writings. Philip II was born on , in Valladolid, was the son of Charles V—the reigning Holy Roman emperor—and Isabella of was prepared to succeed Charles almost from birth. As a child, Philip sometimes received secret memoranda from his father reminding him of the responsibility he bore as his father’s successor and warning him to be wary of advisers.
Black Legend, Spanish Leyenda Negra, term indicating an unfavourable image of Spain and Spaniards, accusing them of cruelty and intolerance, formerly prevalent in the works of many non-Spanish, and especially Protestant, historians. Primarily associated with criticism of 16th-century Spain and the anti-Protestant policies of King Philip II (reigned –98), the term was popularized by the. Protestant teachings were smuggled into Spain by Spaniards such as Julián Hernández, who in was condemned by the Inquisition and burnt at the stake. Under Philip II, conservatives in the Spanish church tightened their grip, and those who refused to recant such as Rodrigo de Valer were condemned to life imprisonment. In May , sixteen.
The resources of the Spanish colonies in America contributed to the decline of Spain because it gave Spain a flourish of silver and gold. Because they had these riches, people became lazy and did not want to work. They neglected farming and inflation soared, therefore, making Spain lose power. Facing persecution in early modern England, some Catholics chose exile over conformity. Some even cast their lot with foreign monarchs rather than wait for their own rulers to have a change of heart. This book studies the relationship forged by English exiles and Philip II of Spain. It shows how these expatriates, known as the “Spanish Elizabethans,” used the most powerful tools at their.
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Full text of "The Spanish Protestants and their persecution by Philip II, a historical work" See other formats. Excerpt from The Spanish Protestants, and Their Persecution by Philip II: A Historical Work There has also been recently published in England, a small volume in 12mo., intituled The Reformation in Spain, a fragment, by A.
(london, This work is nothing else than a bad extract from the books of Llorente and Pellicer, just cited, and in it there is not a single Spanish name written Author: Adolfo de Castro.
The Spanish Protestants and their persecution by Philip II, a historical work Item Preview The Spanish Protestants and their persecution by Philip II, a historical work Book from the collections of University of California Language English.
Book digitized by Google from the library of the University of California and uploaded to the. Adolfo de Castro The Spanish Protestants and Their Persecution by Philip II, a Historical Work Hardcover – September 7, by Thomas Parker (Author), Adolfo de Castro (Author)Author: Thomas Parker, Adolfo de Castro.
Additional Physical Format: Online version: Castro, Adolfo de, Spanish Protestants and their persecution by Philip II, a historical work. Philip II (Spanish: Felipe II; 21 May – 13 September ) was King of Spain (–98), King of Portugal (–98, as Philip I, Portuguese: Filipe I), King of Naples and Sicily (both from ), and jure uxoris King of England and Ireland (during his marriage to Queen Mary I from to ).
He was also Duke of Milan, and fromlord of the Seventeen Provinces of the Netherlands. An illustration of an open book.
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Software An illustration of two photographs. Full text of "The Spanish Protestants and their persecution". 2) ensuring its spiritual regeneration. Philip II himself ordered the Spanish bishops at the Council of Trent to insist on no accommodation of r, the reforms at Trent were less relevant to Spain than elsewhere as Cardinal Ximenes, Charles V and Philip II had ensured that Spain remained thoroughly Catholic.
Philip II died in and his son, Philip III, dealt with the Muslim uprising by banishing them. From to, Muslims who had converted to Catholicism were forced out of Spain.
Recent history Francoist persecution. Protestantism made a comeback following the Glorious Revolution ofwhich resulted in the granting of greater religious liberties; this was rescinded again during caudillo Francisco Franco's Spanish State.
In Franco's authoritarian Spanish State, Protestantism was deliberately marginalised and the Spanish Civil War, the rebel. The Spanish Protestants and their persecution by Philip II, a historical work. By Adolfo de Castro and of Spring Gardens. Thomas Parker. Abstract. Mode of access: Internet Topics: Inquisition, Protestants.
Publisher: London, C. Gilpin. The Spanish Inquisition, still active and extremely efficient at keeping Protestants out of Spain, was for Protestant writers merely the latest version of this persecution.
– Henry II persecuted Protestants; – France surrendered claims to Italian territories; – Philip II ruled Spain, the Spanish New World, the Netherlands, Milan, and Naples; s – The chopine, an early platform overshoe, has been popular since the late 15th century.
At this time, they reach the peak of their height. Geoffrey Parker, professor at Ohio State University in Columbus, Ohio. Laureate of the Dr. A.H. Heineken Prize for History for his outstanding scholarship on the social, political and military history of Europe between andin particular Spain, Philip II, and the Dutch Revolt; for his contribution to military history in general; and for his research on the role of climate in world.
Facing persecution in early modern England, some Catholics chose exile over conformity. Some even cast their lot with foreign monarchs rather than wait for their own rulers to have a change of heart.
This book studies the relationship forged by English exiles and Philip II of Spain. The Spanish Armada was a fleet of ships assembled by King Philip II of Spain (r. CE) in order to invade England in CE, his ‘Enterprise of England’.
The Royal Navy of Elizabeth I of England (r. CE) met the Armada in the English Channel and, thanks to superior manoeuvrability, better firepower, and bad weather, the Spanish were defeated.
Critic Jonathan Nield describes the work as "of unmistakable power, if somewhat coarse in tone". In the Palace of the King () by F. Marion Crawford is a novel about Philip's life.
House of Torment () by C. Ranger Gull follows Philip and Mary's rule of England, and depicts the persecution of Protestants during their reign. The Spanish Protestants and their Persecution [de Castro, Adolfo] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Spanish Protestants and their Persecution This is a pre historical reproduction that was curated for quality.
Quality assurance was conducted on each of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections Author: Adolfo de Castro. Philip II of Spain inherited the Kingdoms of Spain, Naples, and the Netherlands from his father Charles V. As a prince, he was briefly married to Mary I of England, and has ever since been regarded as a villain to English Protestants.
He was an ardent Catholic, and reigned over a far flung realm during a very difficult period in history. The Spanish under Philip II allied with Venice, Genoa, and the pope to defend Europe against the Turks.
Europeans largely ignored the invasion and allowed Austria to be taken over. The Greeks stepped up to defend Austria and defeat the Turks. The Huguenots came to the aid of Austria in hopes of gaining momentum for their resistance movement.
Start studying AP European History Chapter 4. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. What sparked the first wave of Protestant persecution in France? The Bourbons, the Montmorency-Chatillons, and the Guises The Spanish under Philip II allied with Venice, Genoa, and the pope to defend Europe.Historical background.
Historians and theologians refer to the fourth century as the "golden age" of Christian thought.: 1 Figures such as John Chrysostom, Ambrose, Jerome, Basil, Gregory of Nazianus, Gregory of Nyssa, and the prolific Augustine, all made a permanent mark on Christian thought and were primarily defenders of orthodoxy.Philip II of Spain (Spanish: Felipe II; 21 May – 13 September ), called "the Prudent" (el Prudente), was King of Spain (–98), King of Portugal (–98, as Philip I, Filipe I), King of Naples and Sicily (both from ), and jure uxoris King of England and Ireland (during his marriage to Queen Mary I from –58).
He was also Duke of Milan.