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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. VI

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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. VI
Indianapolis: Liberty Fund, 1983. — 730 p. — ISBN 0-86597-019-X (series); 0-8597-034-3 (Volume VI)
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
The Commonwealth
State of England
Of Scotland
Of Ireland
Levellers suppressed
Siege of Dublin raised
Tredah stormed
Montrose taken prisoner
Battle of Dunbar
Of Worcester
King's escape
The commonwealth
Dutch war
Dissolution of the parliament
Cromwel's birth and private life
Barebone's parliament
Cromwel made protector
Peace with Holland
A new parliament
Insurrection of the royalists
State of Europe
War with Spain
Jamaica conquered
Success and death of admiral Blake
Domestic administration of Cromwel
Humble Petition and Advice
Dunkirk taken
Sickness of the protector
His death
And character
Richard acknowledged protector
A parliament
Cabal of Wallingford House
Richard deposed
Long parliament or Rump restored
Conspiracy of the royalists
Parliament expelled
Committee of safety
Foreign affairs
General Monk
Monk declares for the parliament
Parliament restored
Monk enters London, declares for a free parliament
Secluded members restored
Long parliament dissolved
New parliament
The Restoration
Manners and arts
Charles II
New ministry
Act of indemnity
Settlement of the revenue
Trial and execution of the regicides
Dissolution of the convention
Prelacy restored
Insurrection of the Millenarians
Affairs of Scotland
Conference at the Savoy
Arguments for and against a comprehension
A new parliament
Bishops seats restored
Corporation act
Act of uniformity
King's marriage
Trial of Vane
And execution
Presbyterian clergy ejected
Dunkirk sold to the French
Declaration of indulgence
Decline of Clarendon's credit
A new session
Rupture with Holland
A new session
Victory of the English
Rupture with France
Rupture with Denmark
New session
Five-mile act
Sea-fight of four days
Victory of the English
Fire of London
Advances towards peace
Disgrace at Chatham
Peace of Breda
Clarendon's fall and banishment
State of France
Character of Lewis XIV
French invasion of the Low Countries
Triple league
Treaty of Aix-la-Chapelle
Affairs of Scotland and of Ireland
A parliament
The cabal
Their characters
Their counsels
Alliance with France
A parliament
Coventry act
Blood's crimes
Duke declares himself catholic
Exchequer shut
Declaration of indulgence
Attack of the Smyrna, fleet
War declared with Holland
Weakness of the States
Battle of Solebay
Sandwich killed
Progress of the French
Consternation of the Dutch Prince of Orange
Stadtholder Massacre of the de Wits
Good conduct of the prince
A parliament
Declaration of indulgence recalled
Another sea-fight
Another sea-fight
Congress of Cologne
A parliament
Peace with Holland
Schemes of the cabal
Remonstrances of Sir William Temple
Campaign of 1674
A Parliament
Passive obedience
A Parliament
Campaign of 1675
Congress of Nimeguen
Campaign of 1676
Uncertain conduct of the King
A Parliament
Campaign of 1677
Parliament's distrust of the King
Marriage of the Prince of Orange with the Lady Mary
Plan of peace
Campaign of 1678
Peace of Nimeguen
State of affairs in Scotland
The Popish plot
Oates's narrative and character
Coleman's letters
Godfrey's murder
General constellation
The parliament
Zeal of the parliament
Bedloe's narrative
Accusation of Danby
His impeachment
Dissolution of the long parliament
Its character
Trial of Coleman Of Ireland
New elections
Duke of Monmouth
Duke of York retires to Brussels
New parliament
Danby's impeachment
Popish plot
New council
Limitations on a popish successor
Bill of exclusion
Habeas corpus bill
Prorogation and dissolution of the parliament
Trial and execution of the five Jesuits and of Langhorne
Wakeman acquitted
State of affairs in Scotland
Battle of Bothwel bridge
State of parties
State of the ministry
Meal-tub plot
Whig and Tory
A new parliament
Violence of the commons
Exclusion bill
Arguments for and against the exclusion
Exclusion bill rejected
Trial of Stafford
His execution
Violence of the commons
Dissolution of the parliament
New parliament at Oxford
Fitzharris's case
Parliament dissolved
Victory of the royalists
State of affairs in Ireland
Shaftesbury acquitted
Argyle's trial
State of affairs in Scotland
State of the ministry in England
New nomination of sheriffs
Quo warrantos
Great power of the crown
A conspiracy
Shaftesbury retires and dies
Rye-house plot
Conspiracy discovered
Execution of the conspirators
Trial of lord Russel
His execution
Trial of Algernon Sidney
His execution
State of the nation
State of foreign affairs
King's sickness and death nd character
King's first transactions
A parliament
Arguments for and against a revenue for life
Oates convicted of perjury
Monmouth's invasion
His defeat — and execution
Cruelties of Kirke and of Jeffenes
State of affairs in Scotland
Argyle's invasion defeat and execution
A parliament
French persecutions
The dispensing power
State of Scotland
State of Ireland
Breach betwixt the king and the church
Court of ecclesiastical commission
Sentence against the bishop of London
Suspension of the penal laws
State of Ireland
Embassy to Rome
Attempt upon Magdalen
College Imprisonment
Trial, and acquittal of the bishops
Birth of the prince of Wales
Conduct of the prince of Orange
He forms a league against France
Refuses to concur with the king
Resolves to oppose the king
Is applied to by the English
Coalition of parties
Prince ys preparations
Offers of France to the King rejected
Supposed league with France
General discontents
The king retracts his measures
Prince's declaration
The prince lands in England
General commotion
Desertion of the army and of prince George and of the princess Anne
King's consternation and flight
General confusion
King seized at Feversham
Second escape
King's character
Convention summoned
Settlement of Scotland
English convention meets
Views of the parties
Free conferences between the houses
Commons prevail
Settlement of the crown
Manners, arts and sciences
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