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Monday, April 27, 2020 | History

4 edition of Whitefriars, or, The court of Charles II. found in the catalog.

Whitefriars, or, The court of Charles II.

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  • 30 Currently reading

Published by G. Routledge in London .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Great Britain -- History -- Restoration, 1660-1688 -- Fiction.

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesCourt of Charles II.
    StatementWith an introduction by E.A. Baker.
    SeriesHalf-forgotten books
    The Physical Object
    Paginationvii, 510 p.
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL13521568M


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Whitefriars, or, The court of Charles II. by Robinson, Emma Download PDF EPUB FB2

Whitefriars, Or, The court of Charles II. book Court of Charles II [Emma Robinson] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it.

This work was reproduced from the original artifact. A memorandum from the manuscript-book of Sir Henry Herbert, Master of the Revels to King Charles I., notes that "I committed Cromes, a broker in Long Lane, the 16th of February,to the Marshalsey, for lending a Church robe, with the name of Jesus upon it, to the players in Salisbury Court, to represent a flamen, a priest of the heathens.

While it is known that the Whitefriars glassworks was established inin the evening of Good King Charles's Golden Days, it had almost certainly been founded earlier in the reign, shortly after the Restoration signalled the return of many civilised amenities.

Charles II and Court Historical Fiction Score A book’s total score is based on multiple factors, including the number of people who have voted for it and how highly those voters ranked the book.

Charles II was born at St James's Palace on 29 May His parents were Charles I, who ruled the three kingdoms of England, Scotland and Ireland, and Henrietta Maria, the sister of the French king Louis s was their second child.

Their first son was born about a year before Charles, but died within a day. England, Scotland, and Ireland were respectively predominantly Anglican Predecessor: Charles I.

This book - the first full examination of its subject - illustrates the ways in which court culture was informed by the heady politics of Britain between and In political theory and practice the decades that preceded and included Charles II's reign witnessed profound interrogation of.

#N#Titus Oates (15 September – 12/13 July ), also called Titus the Liar, was an English perjurer who fabricated the " Popish Plot ", a supposed Catholic conspiracy to kill King Charles II. 2 Contact with the Jesuits. 3 Fabricating the Popish Plot. 5 In popular culture.

8 External links. Titus Oates was born at Oakham in for: Fabricating the Popish Plot. King Charles II, never short of female admirers during his lifetime, certainly has found another fan in Antonia Fraser. The man who fathered fourteen illegitimate children, yet failed to sire an heir to his throne, was tall, charming, and in his own strange way, handsome - although, as Fraser tells us, his olive complexion and Medici looks were not considered to be conventionally good by: Meanwhile, White Friars continued to enjoy – if that’s the right word – its reputation as Alsatia.

Inthe poet and playwright Thomas Shadwell published a satirical play, The Squire of Alsatia. White Friars also featured in the novel Fortunes of Nigel by Sir Walter Scott, set in the first quarter of the 17 th century. Although obviously written much later (it was published in Nolan, Rachel.

Kissel, Adam ed. "A Tale of Two Cities Book II, Chapters Summary and Analysis". GradeSaver, 26 February Web.

29 January Study Guide Navigation. About A Tale of Two Cities. A Tale of Two Cities Summary. Summary And Analysis. Book I, Chapters Book I, Chapters Book II, Chapters Book II, Chapters This entry was posted in 17th Century London, Ceremonial London, London History, On this day, Post-Medieval, Stuart and tagged Charles II, Cheapside, Cornhill, Dirk Stoop, John Ogilby, Leadenhall Street, Royal Exchange, Whitefriars on Ap by Bob Jones - The Lost City of London.

Emma Robinson (Robinson, Emma, ) A Wikipedia article about this author is available. Whitefriars, or, The court of Charles II. (London, G. Routledge, ) (page images at HathiTrust) Robinson, Emma, Whitefriars; or, The days of Charles the Second. Rob of the Bowl: A Romance of the Days of Charles II.

3 vols. London: T. Holt, (American, ). Lawrence, Hannah. The Treasure-Seeker’s Daughter: A Tale of the Days of James the First. The reconstitution of the royal court in brought with it the restoration of fears that had been associated with earlier Stuart courts: disorder, sexual liberty, popery and arbitrary government.

This book - the first full examination of its subject - illustrates the ways in which court culture was informed by the heady politics of Britain between and Forever Amber tells the story of an orphaned Amber St.

Clare, who makes her way up through the ranks of 17th-century English society by sleeping with or marrying successively richer and more important men while keeping her love for the one man she can never have.

The subplot of the novel follows Charles II of England as he returns from exile and adjusts to ruling : Kathleen Winsor. Ronald Hutton is Britain's foremost historian of the English Restoration.

His book The Restoration was hailed as "a real tour de force" by History, a work "to which all historians will have to refer," and immediately established itself as the definitive history of thein Charles II, Hutton offers a comprehensive biography of the king who returned to England in triumph after the Cited by: Full text of "Whitefriars, or, The days of Charles the Second" See other formats.

Following a youth of poverty and bitter exile after his father's execution, the ousted king first challenged, then made his magnificent escape from, Cromwell's troops before he was eventually restored to his throne in triumph in Spanning his life both before and after the Restoration, Antonia Fraser's lively and fascinating biography captures all the vitality of the man and the 4/5(5).

Buy The Windsor Beauties: Ladies of the Court of Charles II Revised ed. by Melville, Lewis (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders.1/5(3). This exhibition shows the rich material world of Charles II's court and the role of the arts in the re-establishment of the Stuart monarchy.

Opens 8 December at The Queen's Gallery, Buckingham Palace. Find out more and book tickets on our website: Charles Dickens, Great Expectations, –61 The Letters of Charles Dickens, ed. Madeline House et al, 12 vols., – Nicholas Nickleby, –39 Oliver Twist, –39 A Tale of Two Cities, John Forster, The Life of Dickens, –74 W.L.

Gadd, The Great Expectations Country, Full text of "Whitefriars; or, The days of Charles the second [by E. Robinson]." See other formats. Book categories: The King, His Wife, Family & Court, Fiction, Mistresses, Civil War, Commonwealth, Restoration, Algernon Sidney, Fire & Plague, Yacht, The Stuarts, DVDs The King.

Royal Survivor: The Life of Charles II by Stephen Coote. Introduces readers to the drama of an England torn by civil war, ruled by a villainous Cromwell, and populated with the streetwise women Charles bedded on the.

The Map of Early Modern London comprises four distinct, interoperable projects. MoEML began in as a digital atlas of sixteenth- and seventeenth-century London based on the s Agas woodcut map of the city.

MoEML now includes an encyclopedia of early modern London people and places, a library of mayoral shows and other texts rich in London toponyms, and a forthcoming versioned edition of.

Finally, there is "The Seven Champions of Christendom" (), in which Charles Mathews played Charles Wag, Esq., "in attendance on" St. George of England. With this ends the list of Planché's compositions of this kind—a remarkable contribution to the stage literature of wit and humour.

Ogilby published in ten folio sheets a rough sketch of Charles II's coronation, entitled ‘The Relation of his Majesties Entertainment passing through the City of London to his Coronation,’ This was followed in by the splendid folio known as ‘The Entertainment of Charles II in his Passage through the City of London,’ &c.

Rereadings: It caused outrage at the time, but Forever Amber - whose adventurous, highly sexed heroine raised the spirits of women in wartime Britain - is.

He arranges her release and establishes her as a working girl in Whitefriars. She finds a noble protector, marries an old man, survives the plague and becomes the mistress of Charles II. At the end of the book, she sails for America in search of her true love, cavalier Lord Bruce Carlton.

Charles II and the Chapel Royal Anna Keay (English Heritage) 25 April Anna Keay stressed that, despite his reputation for libertinism, Charles II regularly attended the Chapel Royal. Disagreeing with John Adamson, she said that the fabric of court life did not unravel during the restoration.

The Chapel Royal was both a body of men and a place. Literary London: Interdisciplinary Studies in the Representation of London, Volume 8 Number 1 (March ). Dickens, the Inns of Court, and the Inns of Chancery David Parker Popular prejudice notwithstanding, the adult Dickens never hated the law or lawyers.[] Despite conflicting feelings, he seriously contemplated making it his profession, and joining their ranks.

Charles II, –85, king of England, Scotland, and Ireland (–85), eldest surviving son of Charles I and Henrietta Maria. Early Life Prince of Wales at the time of the English civil war, Charles was sent () to the W of England with his council, which included Edward Hyde (later 1st earl of Clarendon) and Thomas Wriothesley, 4th earl of Southampton.

Illuminated Portrait of King Charles I from the initial membrane of the Coram Regis Rolls for (The National Archives, KB 27//2). “Everything is but discourse until his Majesty gives his consent”: this statement made by Sir Thomas Roe, an English diplomat in [1], may seem a little tongue in cheek but it provides some truth as to how the Privy Council operated specifically.

Home A Tale of Two Cities E-Text: Book II, Chapters E-Text A Tale of Two Cities Book II, Chapters Book the Second--the Golden Thread. Five Years Later. Tellson's Bank by Temple Bar was an old-fashioned place, even in the year one thousand seven hundred and eighty.

Though the Great Fire swept them bare, no district of London has preserved its old lines so closely; and, walking in Whitefriars, we can still stare through the gate that once barred off the brawling Copper Captains of Charles II.'s Alsatia from the contemptuous Templars of King's Bench Walk.

Whitefriars Glass Paperback – 31 Jan. by LesleyJackson (Author) See all formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Amazon Price New from Used from Paperback, 31 Author: LesleyJackson. Whitefriars, which branches off Fleet Street, running south toward the Thames, is named for a pre-Reformation house of the Carmelites (“Whitefriars”) located in the area (Sanders 57).

As a region under the jurisdiction of the friars, Whitefriars was originally exempt from the jurisdiction of the city. RAM ALLEY,1 No. 46 Fleet Street, subsequently known as Hare Court,2 was situated in that area of Whitefriars known as Alsatia, which.

had at one time been a conventual sanctuary, but afterwards developed into a chartered abode of libertinism and roguery of all sorts ; its characteristics being well illustrated in Shadwell's Squire of Alsatia. Author: Charles Dickens Extent: 68 p., ill.

London: Bradbury & Evans, Bouverie Street. Dickens 21 c.2 (Rare Book Collection, University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill) Encoding Description. Editorial Declarations. The text has been entered using double-keying and verified against the original. The Archbishop of Canterbury is the primate of the Church of England and the worldwide Anglican Communion owing to the importance of St Augustine, who served as the apostle to the pagan Kingdom of Kent around the turn of the 7th century.

The city's cathedral became a major focus of pilgrimage following the martyrdom of Thomas Becket, although it had already been a well-trodden pilgrim District: Canterbury.

Following on from yesterday’s post about lost streets and street names of London, another ‘Brothel Row’ that has ceased to exist was Mutton Alley. An old slang term for prostitutes was ‘mutton’, extended also to ‘laced mutton’, and many of the women plied their trade in the alley.

John Wilmot, the Earl of Rochester, referred. InCharles Winston, a barrister and archaeologist who had studied and analyzed the coloring agents used in medieval stained glass, persuaded Powell to begin experimenting yvith the production of such glass.

Over the years Whitefriars produced many stained glass windows, some designed by well-known artists such as Dante Gabriel Ros.

Mary Beale’ was copied into a commonplace book belonging to Charles Crompton (b. –d. by ). 39 Crompton was probably the son of Frances Crofts, daughter of Sir John Crofts of Little Saxham, in Suffolk, and her husband Sir John Crompton, Chirographer of the Fines. Charles was born at Little Saxham, less than two miles from Mary's Cited by: 2.Walpole, Horace, Memoirs of the Count de Grammont, containing the history of the English court under Charles II / (London: S.

Sonnenschein & Co. limited, ), also by Anthony Hamilton, Mrs. Jameson, and Walter Scott (page images at HathiTrust; US access only) Walpole, Horace, Memoirs of the reign of King George the Second.