By Gordon Williamson, Ian Palmer
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Within the late-seventeenth century, Quakers originated a different pressure of constitutionalism, in accordance with their theology and ecclesiology, which emphasised constitutional perpetuity and radical swap via well known peaceable protest. whereas Whigs may well think no different technique of drastic constitutional reform other than revolution, Quakers denied this as a sound choice to governmental abuse of authority and encouraged as a substitute civil disobedience.
This e-book is an enthralling trip round London to find the unknown stories of the capital’s historical past. vacationing in the course of the villages and districts that make up the world’s so much dynamic city it reveals the hidden gem stones of legends, firsts, innovations, adventures and birthplaces that form the city’s compelling, and from time to time, turbulent previous.
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Extra info for British Battlecruisers 1914-1918
1886, anon. © Museum of London; endpapers: Seven Phases in the Evolution of Old London Bridge © Museum of London. Cartography on pages xxvi–xxix by Pamela Talese. While the publishers have made every effort to trace the owners of copyright, they will be happy to rectify any errors or omissions in further editions. The City as Body The image of London as a human body is striking and singular; we may trace it from the pictorial emblems of the City of God, the mystical body in which Jesus Christ represents its head and the citizens its other members.
It was once generally agreed that Parliament Hill near Highgate was a place for religious assembly, but in fact the remnants which have been discovered there do not date from prehistory. The Chislehurst caves in south London, once reputed to be of Druid origin connected in some fashion with the observation of the heavens, are almost certainly of medieval construction. It has been suggested that the London area was controlled from three sacred mounds; they are named as Penton Hill, Tothill and the White Mound, otherwise known as Tower Hill.
The historical record knows only of warring tribes within a highly organised culture of some sophistication. They were not necessarily savage, in other words, and the Greek geographer Strabo describes one Briton, an ambassador, as well dressed, intelligent and agreeable. ” This is the proper context for those narratives in which London is accorded the status of a principal city. Brutus, in legend the founder of the city, was buried within London’s walls. Locrinus kept his lover, Estrildis, in a secret chamber beneath the ground.