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Hume David. The history of England from the Invasion of Julius Caesar to The Revolution in 1688 in six volumes. Vol. V

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Hume David. The history of England from the Invasion of Julius Caesar to The Revolution in 1688 in six volumes. Vol. V
Indianapolis: Liberty Fund, 1983. — 592 p. — ISBN 0-86597-019-X (series); 0-8597-032-7 (Volume V)
The History of England (1754–61) is David Hume's great work on the history of England, which he wrote in installments while he was librarian to the Faculty of Advocates in Edinburgh.[1] It was published in six volumes in 1754, 1756, 1759, and 1761. The first publication of his History was greeted with outrage by all political factions, but it became a best-seller, finally giving him the financial independence he had long sought. Both the British Library and the Cambridge University Library, as well as Hume's own library, still list him as "David Hume, the historian." Hume's History spanned "from the invasion of Julius Caesar to the Revolution of 1688" and went through over 100 editions. Many considered it the standard history of England in its day.
James I
James's first transactions
State of Europe
Rosni's négociations
Raleigh's conspiracy
Hampton-court conference
A Parliament
Peace with Spain
Gunpowder conspiracy
A parliament
Truce between Spain and the United Provinces
A parliament
Death of the French King
State of Ireland
Death of Prince Henry
Marriage of the Princess Elizabeth with the Palatine
Rise of Somerset
His marriage
Overbury poisoned
Fall of Somerset
Rise of Buckingham Cautionary towns delivered
Affairs of Scotland
Sir Walter Raleigh's expedition
His execution
Insurrections in Bohemia
Loss of the Palatinate
Negociations with Spain
A parliament
Fall of Bacon
Rupture between the king and the commons
Protestation of the commons
Negociations with regard to the marriage and the Palatinate
Character of Buckingham
Prince's journey to Spam
Marriage treaty broken
A parliament
Return of Bristol
Rupture with Spain
Treaty with France
Mansfeldfs expedition
Death of the king
His character
Appendix to the reign of James I
Civil government of England during this period
Ecclesiastical government
Learning and arts
Charles I
A parliament at Westminster
A parliament at Oxford
Naval expedition against Spain
Second parliament
Impeachment of Buckingham
Violent measures of the court
War with France
Expedition to the isle of Rhe
Third parliament
Petition oj right
Death of Buckingham
New session of parliament
Tonnage and poundage
Dissolution of the parliament
Peace with France
Peace with Spain
State of the court and ministry
Character of the queen
Innovations in the church
Irregular levies of money
Severities in the star-chamber and high commission
Ship money
Trial of Hambden
Discontents in Scotland
Introduction of the canons and liturgy
A tumult at Edinburgh
The covenant
A general assembly
Episcopacy abolished
A pacification
Renewal of the war
Fourth English parliament
Discontents in England
Rout at Newburn
Treaty at Rippon
Great council of the peers
Meeting of the long parliament
Strafford and Laud impeached
Finch and Windebank fly
Great authority of the commons
The bishops attacked
Tonnage and poundage
Triennial bill
Strafford's trial
Bill of attainder
Execution oj Strafford
High-commission and star-chamber abolished
Kings journey to Scotland
Settlement of Scotland
Conspiracy in Ireland
Insurrection and massacre
Meeting of the English parliament
The remonstrance
Reasons on both sides
Impeachment of the bishops
Accusation of the five members
King leaves London
King arrives in York
Preparations for civil war
Commencement of the civil war
State of parties
Battle of Edgehill
Négociation at Oxford
Victories of the royalists in the west
Battle of Stratton
Battle of Lansdown -
Battle Of Roundway-down
Death of Hambden
Bristol taken
Siege of Gloucester
Battle of Newbury
Actions in the north of England
Solemn league and covenant
Arming oа the Scots
State of Ireland
Invasion of the Scots
Battle of Marston-moor
Battle of Cropredy-bidge
Essex's forces disarmed
Second battle of Newbury
Rise and character of the Independents
Self-denying ordinance
Fairfax, Cromwell
Treaty of Uxbridge
Execution of Laud
Montrose's victories
The new model of the army
Battle of Naseby
Surrender of Bristol
The west conquered by Fairfax
Defeat of Montrose
Ecclesiastical affairs
King goes to the Scots at Newark
End of the war
King delivered up by the Scots
Mutiny of the army
The king seized by Joyce
The army march against the parliament
The army subdue the parliament
The king flies to the of Wight
Second civil war
Invasion from Scotland
The treaty of Newport
The civil war and invasion repressed
The king seized again by the army
The house purged
The king's trial
And execution
And character
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