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date: 20 June 2019

(p. 703) Index

(p. 703) Index

Absalom and Achitophel648–9
Actaeon and Diana501
advertisements, see printing
Agreement of the People38, 85–86, 181, 274, 281–83
‘Ahivah’
prophetic utterances475
alchemy
recipe books and524–5
Ancient and true prophesie of all those transactions that have already happened, An474–5
Anglican Church, see religion
Anglo-Dutch War (First)
Marvell’s satire646
Anglo-Dutch War (Second)
and Dryden’s Annus mirabilis618–21
Marvell’s satire646–7
Annus mirabilis: The Year of Wonders, 1666618–21
apothecaries
James I’s proclamation as to525
Arcadia554–5
Areopagitica148–9, 190–202
aristocracy
poet as aristocrat219–22
art; see also portraiture; theatre
Dutch satirical engravings34, 34
poetical allusions to34
satirical printing56
Astraea redux. A Poem on the Happy Restoration and Return of His Sacred Majesty Charles the Second615
Atlantic, see colonies
atomism
Margaret Cavendish and658–60
Augustine, St
Confessions427–9
authorship
rise of professional177
autobiographical writing; see also conversion narratives
Civil War and development of238–9
conventions shaping239
diaries243–50
interrelatedness of letters and diaries238–9
letters240–3
baptism, see religion
Baxter, Richard
and church reform106
Beckett, J C
on Ireland and Civil War45
Bible; see also millenarianism
commentaries139
editions138–9
imagery in Eikon Basilike300–1
Milton’s political use of13
and prophecy462–75
and religious radicalism110
Winstanley’s interpretation337–42
Bishops’ Wars
political consequences49–50
Blake, William
and Abiezer Coppe349
blindness
as divine retribution118
book trade, see printing
Boyle, Robert
Theodora556–8
Boyle, Roger
Parthenissa562–3
Bunyan, John
conversion narrative429
and English Revolution686–97
(p. 704) Grace Abounding to the Chief of Sinners690–4
The Pilgrim’s Progress694–7
Robert White’s portrait of695
Butler, Samuel
and divine inspiration651
Hudibras643–5, 650
and literary authority652
satirical appropriation651
Cary, Mary
prophetic writings467
Case of the Common-wealth of England, Stated, The5–6, 380–4
Case, Thomas
sermon on Battle of Edgehill12–13
Castlemaine, Barbara Palmer, Countess of
Marvell’s satire647
Catholicism, see religion
Cavalier poetry
changing political background208–9
and Charles I’s execution209
Civil War as catalyst for206
conception of manhood215–19
and death222–31
and English Revolution205–9
Francis Villiers as Cavalier archetype261–3
meanings of ’Cavalier’206–7
poet as aristocrat219–22
political perspective209–15
Richard Lovelace as Cavalier archetype263–7
women and218–19, 261–3
Cavaliers, see Royalists
Cavendish, Margaret Lucas, Duchess of Newcastle
and atomism658–60
early life and evolution of thought657–9
importance of scientific thought656–7
and mathematics661–3
and plenism660–3
and plenum (material fullness) of Nature663–5
censorship; see also Star Chamber; Stationers’ Company
breakdown after 164111, 175, 191
Civil War56–7
operation of142–9
Charles I; see also Eikon Basilike; Henrietta Maria, Queen
appeal to church conservatives and moderates101–2
assault on London thwarted10
attempted religious uniformity46
capture and publication of letters (The Kings Cabinet Opened)240, 293, 298–9, 509, 520
dramatic depiction506–7
at Edgehill9
equestrian statue of, Marvell’s satire of648
execution
Cavalier poets’ responses209
diarists’ responses246
effects on colonies70–1
European responses31–2, 34–6
Marvell’s ‘Horatian Ode’267–8
and publishing of Eikon Basilike689
sale of personal property after502
High Church allegiance100–1, 112
and Irish Rebellion52–3
limitation of powers by Long Parliament51
poetic depiction212–13, 216, 218, 223, 224, 509
at prayer (portrait)297
remorse for Strafford’s execution300
responsibility for Civil War48
Charles II; see also Restoration
colonial policies76–8
Declaration of Breda615
Dryden’s poetry in praise of615–18
equestrian statue of, Marvell’s satire of648
illegitimate children617–18
portrait by William Dobson1–3, 2
post-Restoration martial portraiture18
restoration as fulfilment of prophecy475
Church of England, see religion
Cicero
Milton’s references to14
Civil War; see also specific battles e.g. Edgehill, Battle of
censorship56–57
Charles I’s responsibility for48
and colonies, see colonies
course of wars51–3
historical context58–9
historiography45–8
(p. 705) intertwining fates of theThree Kingdoms44–5
Ireland, see Ireland
key personalities48–9
literature and wars53–8
methodological approaches to study of47
outbreak of wars49–51
Scotland, see Scotland
social and economic costs154–5
strains of war53
taxation155
’Three Kingdoms’ narrative; see also ‘new British history’
‘confederal’ approach47, 49–51
‘incorporative’ approach’47, 51–3
‘perfect’ approach47, 48–9
classical literature
Milton’s political use of10, 13–15
clergy, see religion
Clifford, Anne
diary247–9
Closet of Sir Kenelm Digby
publication518, 520
recipe for ‘Pressi nourissant’ (meat broth)528–9
colonies
and Civil War67–9
conversion narratives436–7
developments by 164065–7
effects of English Revolution71–4
and English Revolution65
and execution of Charles I70–1
gains at Restoration77–8
and Restoration76–8
royalist support in70–1
Western Design74–6
Commonwealth; see also Cromwell, Oliver
colonial trade policy73–4
foreign policy success31
Commonwealth of Oceana, The, see Harrington, James
Company of Stationers
regulation of printing191
Confederates, see Ireland
Confessions (St Augustine)427–9, 428
Congregationalists, see religion
conversion narratives
anthologies432–7
early church role models426–9
historical significance425–6
maturation through persecution and personal struggle438
predestination and conversion experience429–32
Coopers Hill209–15
Coppe, Abiezer; see also Ranters
education108, 355
effect of writings16
imprisonment367
later life369
as Ranter352–3, 355, 367, 368
reactions to348
on Reformation88
religious observance356
religious writings363, 364–5
and William Blake349
copyright
regulation by Stationers’ Company142–3, 358
Covenanters, see Scotland
Cox, Robert
Actaeon and Diana501
Cromwell, Oliver; see also Protectorate
Andrew Marvell and, see Marvell, Andrew
on divine agency of Revolution5
as divine agent432, 472
dramatic depiction502
Dutch satirical engraving34
foreign policy success31
and John Rogers425
and liberty of conscience105
as Lord Protector467–72
Marchamont Nedham and388–90
millenarianism111
Milton’s support for453–5, 614
poetic depiction613–15
as quasi-monarch613–14
Western Design74–6
Cromwell, Richard
Andrew Marvell and489, 493–4
as Lord Protector474, 613
overthrow5, 481, 544
and Quakers474, 576–7
Cruelty of the Spaniards in Peru, The (drama)507–11
(p. 706) Cry of a Stone, The469–70
Cuisinier françois, Le517–19
Culpeper, Nicholas
English translation of Pharmacopoea Londinensis (London Dispensatory)518, 525–6
Davenant, William
The Cruelty of the Spaniards in Peru507–11
drama under Protectorate503–12
First Day’s Entertainment, The504–5
The History of Sir Francis Drake509–10
and John Dryden511
The Siege of Rhodes505–7
Davies, Lady Eleanor
prophetic writings466
death
Cavalier poetry and222–31
Declaration of Breda
promulgation615
Defensio regia pro Carolo I446
Den Afgrysselikken start-Man (The Horrible Tail-Man) (satirical print)34
Denham, Sir John
political perspectives in Coopers Hill209–15
Dewsbury, William
A true prophecie of the mighty day of the Lord473
Digby, Kenelm, seeCloset
Diggers, see Winstanley, Gerrard
Dobson, William
death18
portrait of Charles II1–3, 2
Dryden, John
Absalom and Achitophel648–9
Annus mirabilis: The Year of Wonders, 1666618–21
Astraea redux616–17
and divine inspiration651
early poetry611–21
To His Sacred Majesty, A Panegyric On His Coronation617–18
The Kind Keeper, or Mr. Limberham649
and literary authority652
Restoration satire648–50
satirical appropriation651
and Sir Gilbert Pickering613–14
and William Davenant511
Dugard, William
and publishing of Defensio regia pro Carolo I446
and publishing of Eikon Basilike289–90
Edgehill, Battle of
Bulstrode Whitelocke’s diary244
death of Sir Edmund Verney242
inconclusive result of1–3
literary responses to2–3
politicization of literary accounts of8–10
propaganda and public opinion after11–13
Eikon Basilike: The Pourtraicture of his Sacred Majestie in his Solitudes and Sufferings
act of reading13
authenticity290–2
Biblical imagery300–1
bibliography293–6
composition296–9
Eikonoklastes as response, seeEikonoklastes
frontispiece297
impact302
popularity112
as publishing phenomenon289–90
strategy299–301
Eikonoklastes13–15, 291, 317–20
Elegy upon the Death of my Lord Francis Villiers, An259, 261–3
Eliot, T S
on metaphysical poetry207–8
English Civil War, see Civil War
English Revolution
and British cultural development30–1
chronological scope of study4
contemporary understandings of ‘revolution’4–7
description of contents of Handbook15–18
and Europe, see Europe
and Ireland, see Ireland
meaning of ‘literature of the English Revolution’4–7
politicization of literary genres10
expanded view of literature of3–4
(p. 707) scope and types of revolutionary literature7–10
and Scotland, see Scotland
Enlightenment
satire and dawn of653
episcopalianism, see religion
Ermordete Majestät oder Carolus Stuardus34–6
Europe
appeals to public opinion in54
and English Revolution29–40, 58
Evelyn, John
diary246–7
Fallon, Stephen
Milton among the Philosophers127
Feake, Christopher472
Fell, Margaret
Quaker writings579–81
Fifth Monarchism
prophetic writings466–72
Filmer, Sir Robert
rebuttal of Milton’s Defensio452
Fire of London
and Dryden’s Annus mirabilis618–19
First Anglo-Dutch War
Marvell’s satire646
First Anniversary, The488–91
First Day’s Entertainment, The (drama)504–5
Flecknoe, Richard
drama under Protectorate503–12
France
prose romance554
recipe books517–19
responses to English Revolution31, 37–9
freedom of conscience
religion and105
William Walwyn on278–9
‘freedom of the press’, see printing
Galen
medical theory119–20
Galileo
and Milton128
Gauden, Dr John, Bishop of Exeter
and publishing of Eikon Basilike112, 291–6
Germany
responses to English Revolution34–6
Glisson, Francis
medical theory122–3
God, see religion
‘godly republicans’
critique of James Harrington543–4
Grace Abounding to the Chief of Sinners690–4
Great Plague and Fire of London
and Dryden’s Annus mirabilis618–19
‘Grub Street’, see printing
Gryphius, Andreas
Carolus Stuardus34–6
Habermas, Jürgen
theory of public sphere174
Halkett, Anne Murray, Lady
Civil War memoir159
Hall, John
and Andrew Marvell263–4
on death of Francis Villiers263
Harley, Lady Brilliana
letters242–3
Harrington, James
The Commonwealth of Oceana
biographical context534–5
contemporary responses541–5
content535–41
importance534
and ‘godly republicans’543–4
legacy of ideas545–6
and Matthew Wren542–3
political thought92–3
Harvey, William
discovery of circulation of blood126
Hazzard, Dorothy
local church leadership162
Henrietta Maria, Queen; see also Charles I
dramatic depiction502, 506–7
exile223, 505, 658
Lucy Hutchinson and679, 682
Margaret Lucas and658
Milton and605
poetic depiction212–13, 216, 218, 221, 223, 224, 509, 605
(p. 708) political influence and role158–9, 209
publication of letters (The Kings Cabinet Opened)240, 509, 520
The Queens Closet Opened520–2, 521
recipe book517, 520, 528
religious influence101
Herrick, Robert
bust of225
Cavalier poetry222–31
Hesperides221, 222, 223–31
Hesperides221, 222, 223–31
High Commission, see Star Chamber
Hill, Christopher
influence on English Revolution scholarship7
on medical theory in 17th century123
on Ranters349, 350
on religious radicalism107–8
History of Sir Francis Drake, The (drama)
Davenant, William509–10
Hobbes, Thomas
influence on European writers37
Leviathan89–91, 126, 312, 394–407, 399
and Milton, John312
and Paduan method of study126
philosophical thought126–7
political thought89–91
‘Horation Ode’, see Marvell, Andrew
Howard, Aletheia Talbot
Natura exenterata523–4
Hudibras643–5, 650
Hutchinson, Lucy
autobiographical writing669–83
Memoirs678–82
Order and Disorder672–8
On The Principles of the Christian Religion682–3
translation of De rerum natura670–2
Independents, see religion
Ireland
and Civil War44–59
Confederate printing53–4, 54–5
Confederates and Charles I52–3
Milton and316–17
Rebellion of 164150, 51, 52, 53, 101–2
Remonstrance of Grievances52
Strafford’s Irish army48
Italy
responses to English Revolution39–40
James I
proclamation as to apothecaries525
Reformed Protestantism100
Johnson, Samuel
on Revolution as ‘The Age of Pamphlets135
Jones, Samson
Vox infantis465
journalism, see printing
Kind Keeper, or Mr. Limberham, The649
Kings Cabinet Opened, The240, 298–9, 509, 520
Kirke, Mary
identity as ‘matchless Chlora262
Last Instructions to a Painter34
Lely, Peter
post-Restoration portraiture18
Leti, Gregorio
history of English Civil War39
Levellers
Agreement of the People38, 85–86, 181, 274, 281–83
body of ideas279–84
contemporary responses to272–3
emergence273–5
leadership274–5
Parliamentarian context273
petitioning274
printing273–4
Puritan context274
Putney Debates85–6, 310–11
religion and politics279–84
women160–1
writers275–9
Leviathan, see Hobbes, Thomas
(p. 709) liberty
and Milton’s Areopagitica190–202
religion and liberty of conscience105, 278–9
licensing, see censorship
Lilburne, John
and Milton’s Defensio452
political writing275–7
portrait276
social and legal background274–5
literary authority
Restoration satire and652–3
literature and English Revolution; see also politicization of literature
scope and types of literature generally7–10
local politicians
influence of57–8
Lovelace, Richard
as archetypal Cavalier263–7
Cavalier poetry219–22
Lucasta220–1, 265–6
Lycidas219
Madan, Francis
on Eikon Basilike290, 293–5
magistrates
role in church reform103
manhood
conception in Cavalier poetry215–19
Manifestarian controversy
Quakers and573
Marprelate tracts
production of175
Marshall, William
frontispiece portrait of Charles I in Eikon Basilike297–8, 297
Marston Moor, Battle of
size of armies154
Marvell, Andrew
biographical references in poetry254–8
and Civil War253–4
and death of Oliver Cromwell491–5
and divine inspiration651–2
An Elegy upon the Death of my Lord Francis Villiers259, 261–3
The First Anniversary488–91
and Francis Villiers259, 261–3
‘Horatian Ode’ to Oliver Cromwell32, 44, 72, 210, 216, 253, 257–8, 260, 267–8, 381, 482, 483–7, 488, 494, 642–3, 651
and John Hall263–4
Last Instructions to a Painter34
and literary authority652–3
nostalgia and ‘Horatian Ode’267–8
Restoration satire645–8
and Richard Lovelace263–7
satirical appropriation651
shifting allegiences258–61, 481–3
Upon Appleton House
Coopers Hill compared211, 213
view of nature127
use of rhyme650–51
mathematics
Margaret Cavendish and661–3
medicine
and alchemy524–5
and English Revolution118–29
James I’s proclamation as to apothecaries525
Memoirs (Lucy Hutchinson)678–82
Mercurius Politicus384–8
metaphysical poetry
T S Eliot on207–8
millenarianism
and political thought87–9
and religious radicalism110–11
Restoration618–19
Milton, John613–14
anti-monarchism87
Areopagitica148–9, 190–202
blindness118
and censorship148–9
claim to divine inspiration651
criticism of Star Chamber198
defence of Revolution445–56
Eikonoklastes13–15, 291, 317–20
and Galileo128
influence on European writers37
and Irish peace agreement316–17
and liberty of the press190–202
Lycidas219
Observations upon the Articles of Peace with the Irish Rebels316–17
(p. 710) opposition to Presbyterians321–4
Paradise Lost
origins624–37
philosophical context127–28, 129
physiological ideas121–2, 123–5
republican theories314
political use of poetry and prose10–11
politicization of sonnet tradition9–11
Pro populo Anglicano defensio446–52
Pro populo Anglicano defensio secunda452–6, 614
The Readie and Easie Way and use of satire593–608
republican writings309–24
response to Restoration593–608
support for Oliver Cromwell453–5, 614
The Tenure of Kings and Magistrates310–16
and Thomas Hobbes312
Montagu, Walter [probable author]
The Queens Closet Opened520–2, 521
Morrice, Roger
and publishing of Eikon Basilike294–5
Morrill, John
’Three Kingdoms’ narrative of English Revolution47
Mucedorus (play)
deaths at performance of499
Muggleton, Lodowick
and Ranters362
Naseby, Battle of
capture of Charles I’s secret letters240, 293, 298–9, 520
massacre of royalist women156
Natura exenterata523–4
Nayler, James
conviction for blasphemy473–4, 475
Nedham, Marchamont
Case of the Common-Wealth5–6, 380–4
importance375–7
loyalties377–80
and Oliver Cromwell388–90
political thought87
Politicus384–8
Netherlands
First Anglo-Dutch War646
responses to English Revolution31–4, 37
Second Anglo-Dutch War618–21, 646–7
Neville, Henry
travels in Italy39–40
‘New British History’
disadvantages58–9
new methodologies59
success58
’Three Kingdoms’ narrative of English Revolution45–7
Newcastle, Margaret Lucas Cavendish, Duchess of, see Cavendish, Margaret Lucas, Duchess of Newcastle
New England, see colonies
New Non-Conformist, The472
news, see printing
Observations upon the Articles of Peace with the Irish Rebels316–17
Oceana92–3
Ohel or Beth-shemesh425, 435–6
On The Principles of the Christian Religion682–3
Ormond, Earl of
peace with Irish rebels316–17
Oudaen, Joachim
responses to English Revolution32
Overton, Richard
political writing277–8
social and legal background274–5
Paduan method of study
medical theory and126
Palmer, Barbara, Countess of Castlemaine
Marvell’s satire647
pamphlet dramas
as political opposition to Protectorate501–3
pamphlets, see printing
Paracelsus
medical theory120, 524–5
Paradise Lost, see Milton, John
Parliament; see also Commonwealth; Cromwell, Oliver; Protectorate
accounts of Battle of Edgehill8–9
(p. 711) army
Leveller influence85–6
Putney Debates85–6, 310–11
censorship144–9, 191, 525
colonial policies71–4
control of press190–202
limitation of royal powers51
political justifications for Revolution81–2
printing during Civil War55–6
Puritan influence99
religious controversies98–113
religious laws of 1640s and 50s106–7
Solemn League and Covenant with Scotland52, 55–6, 56
split between ‘Presbyterians’ and ‘Independents’53, 310, 321–4
women’s influence682
Parsons, Sir William
and Irish Rebellion52
Parthenissa562–3
Paul, St
conversion narrative426
Pharmacopoea Londinensis (London Dispensatory)
Culpeper’s English translation518, 525–6
publication525
philosophy
atomism658–60
Margaret Cavendish and natural philosophy656–5
and medical theory118–29
philosophical context of Paradise Lost127–8, 129
plenism660–3
plenum (material fullness) of Nature663–5
Thomas Hobbes, see Hobbes, Thomas
Pickering, Sir Gilbert
and John Dryden613–14
Pilgrim’s Progress, The
Bunyan, John694–7
Plague of London
and Dryden’s Annus mirabilis618–19
plenism
Margaret Cavendish and660–3
plenum (material fullness) of Nature
Margaret Cavendish and663–5
Plutarch
Milton’s references to10
Pocock, J G A
‘New British History’45–6
poet
as aristocrat219–22
political pamphlets, see printing
political perspectives
Cavalier poetry209–15
political structure
English Revolution and development of29
political thought
English Revolution and80–1
James Harrington92–3
John Milton, see Milton, John
justifications for Revolution81–2
key concepts pre-Revolution80–1
key themes93–4
Marchamont Nedham, see Nedham, Marchamont
and millenarianism87–9
Putney Debates85–6
and religion81–3, 279–84
royalists and republicans84–7
Thomas Hobbes, see Hobbes, Thomas
politicization of literature
accounts of Battle of Edgehill8–10
Bible13
classical literature10
literary genres9–11
reading13–15
Poole, Elizabeth
prophetic utterances163
portraiture
Charles I at prayer (Eikon Basilike frontispiece)297
Charles II at Edgehill1–3, 2
John Bunyan695
John Lilburne276
post-Restoration royal portraiture18
Queen Henrietta Maria521
Presbyterians, see religion
printing; see also censorship; Star Chamber; Stationers’ Company
advertisements141–2
and authorship177
(p. 712) book trade during English Revolution135–42
and Civil War53–8
commercial and political constraints180–1
consumption181–4
copyright142–3, 358
‘freedom of the press’ and Milton’s Areopagitica190–202
growth of10–13, 175–7
‘Grub Street’177
historiographical overview173–4
leisure and recreational books139–40
Marprelate tracts175
pamphlet dramas501–3
prophetic writings464–5
and public debate178–80
and public opinion10–13, 184–5
Quaker, see Quakers
reception181–4
recipe books516–29
regulation by Stationers’ Company191
religious books138–9
religious tracts99
satire, see satire
social and political dynamics of178–80
theatre and498–512
propaganda, see printing
prophets, see religion
Pro populo Anglicano defensio446–52
Pro populo Anglicano defensio secunda452–6, 614
prose romance
and English Revolution551–63
Protectorate
colonial trade policy73–4
debates on liberty of conscience105
establishment467–8
Fifth Monarchism and467–72
ideological development613–14
theatre during498–512
Protestantism, see religion
public opinion
appeal to European54
politicization of reading13–15
printing and10–13, 184–5
public debate and use of print178–80
public sphere
Habermas’s theory of174
puritans, see religion
Puritans
continuing influence post-Restoration113
influence in Parliament99
influence on Revolution99, 102
millenarianism110–11
Presbyterianism104
’puritanization’ in the colonies71–3
and religious radicalism108
women158
Putney Debates
Levellers’ arguments85–6, 310–11
Pym, John
and Protestation of 1641101
Quakers
importance of printing567–8
Manifestarian controversy573
print and political participation574–81
print culture in 1650s569–74
prophecy and political expression472–5
published accounts of persecutions576–7
religious radicalism111
women writers577–81
Queens Closet Opened, The
nostalgic viewpoint519
political significance520–2
publication517, 518, 520
title page and frontispiece521
radical sects, see religion
Ranters; see also Coppe, Abiezer
communication of beliefs363–7
death of Mary Adams346–7
effect of writings16
historiographical overview348–51
identity352–5
opposition357–63
origin355–7
Ranters Declaration361
Ranters Monster346–7, 347
Ranters Ranting360
(p. 713) rovting of the Ranters, The359
suppression367–70
Readie and Easie Way, The593–608
reading
politicization13–15
recipe books
developments during Protectorate516–29
importance516–17
Red Bull Theatre, Clerkenwell
continuance of performances500–1
Reformation, see religion
religion; see also Bible; conversion narratives; philosophy
advent of Anglicanism100, 112–13
alliance of Crown and Church101–2
blindness as divine retribution118
Charles I’s attempted religious uniformity46
Congregationalists and church reform106
continuing Reformation100–3
divine agency of Revolution5
divine inspiration and satire651–2
and English Revolution98–9
episcopal Reformation112–13
Fifth Monarchism466–8
Ireland, see Ireland
John Bunyan’s writings686–97
liberty of conscience105
magisterial Reformation103–7
millenarianism and Revolution87–9
and political thought81–3, 279–84
preaching and politics during Civil War57
Presbyterian influence104
prophecy and political expression462–75; see also Ranters
Puritan influence on Revolution99, 102
’puritanization’ in the colonies71–3
radical Reformation107–11
Reformation and Civil War100–3
religious books138–9
religious laws of 1640s and 50s106–7
religious tracts99
Scotland, see Scotland
sects and religious radicalism109
sermon on Battle of Edgehill12–13
sermon on evils of theatre499
Socinians111
‘spiritualising’ of sickness118–19
split between ‘Presbyterians’ and ‘Independents’53, 104–6, 310, 321–4
toleration of Catholics194–5
Westminster Assembly103–4
women and infant baptism161–2
women in congregations and sects162–5
women prophets162–3
women Quakers163–4
Remonstrance of Grievances52
republicanism
Milton’s writings309–24
political thought84–7
and religious radicalism111
Restoration; see also Charles II
Church113
colonies at76–8
Dryden’s early poetry611–21
as fulfilment of prophecy475
Great Plague619
John Bunyan’s writings686–97
Lucy Hutchinson’s writings669–83
Margaret Cavendish and natural philosophy657–65
millenarian speculation618–19
Milton’s Readie and Easie Way593–608
origins of Paradise Lost624–37
portraiture18
satire639–53
Second Anglo-Dutch War618–21
Rogers, John
Ohel or Beth-shemesh425, 435–6
rovting of the Ranters, The359
Rowe, John
sermon on evils of theatre499
Royalists
accounts of Battle of Edgehill9
colonies’ support70–1
political thought83, 84–7
theatre as political opposition to Protectorate498–512
women’s roles157–8, 165
Royal Society
foundation128–9
Royston, Richard
and publishing of Eikon Basilike289–90
(p. 714) Sallust
Milton’s references to13–14
satire
common features in satirists650–3
and dawn of Enlightenment653
and divine inspiration651–2
engravings34, 34, 56
Milton’s Readie and Easie Way639–43
Restoration639–43
satirical appropriation651
Saumaise, Claude de (Salmasius)
Defensio regia pro Carolo I446
Schotse Nederlage32–3
science; see also philosophy
and English Revolution118–29
Margaret Cavendish and natural philosophy656–65
Scotland
Bishops’ Wars49–50
and Civil War44–59
Covenanter printing54
National Covenant48
Solemn League and Covenant 164452, 55–6, 56
sculpture
Marvell’s satire of equestrian statues of Charles I and II648
Second Anglo-Dutch War
and Dryden’s Annus mirabilis618–21
Marvell’s satire646–7
sectarian groups, see religion
Sexby, Edward
mission to France38
sickness
‘spiritualising’ of118–19
Sidney, Philip
Arcadia and origins of prose romance554–5
Siege of Rhodes, The (drama)505–7
Socinians
religious radicalism111
Solemn League and Covenant
promotion through printing55–6, 56
swearing of52
Solemn League and Covenant, A (print)56
sonnets
Milton’s politicization of genre9–11
Spain
responses to English Revolution31
Western Design against74–6
Spalding, John
account of Battle of Edgehill12
Spinoza, Baruch
Hobbes’ influence on37
Sprat, Thomas
poem in praise of Oliver Cromwell614
Star Chamber
abolition11, 51, 142, 173, 175, 191, 193, 523
Milton’s criticism of198
regulation of printing by523
transfer of censorship powers to Parliament525
Stationers’ Company
book trade regulation142, 191–2
and censorship57, 523
effectiveness144
petition as to unlicensed and unregistered books195–6
Register200, 358, 510, 535
regulation of newsbooks384
wills138
Strafford, ThomasWentworth, Earl of
and Civil War48–9
execution300
Strydt tusschen de Doodt en Natuur34–6
Sydenham, Sir Edward
on Levellers272–3
Symmons, Edward
and publishing of Eikon Basilike290, 292–6
taxation
Civil War155
Tenure of Kings and Magistrates, The310–16
theatre
European responses to English Revolution31–2, 34–6
during Protectorate498–512
Theodora556–8
Thomas Edwards
and William Walwyn278–9
(p. 715) ’Three Kingdoms’ narrative of English Revolution, see Civil War
To His Sacred Majesty, A Panegyric On His Coronation617–18
Totney, Thomas
religious radicalism111
trade
control of colonial trade73–4
Tragi-comedy, called Newmarket Fair, A502
Trapnel, Anna
The Cry of a Stone469–70
prophetic utterances163, 462–3, 468–71
true narrative of the examination, tryall, and sufferings of James Nayler, A473–4
true prophecie of the mighty day of the Lord, A473
Upon Appleton House, see Marvell, Andrew
Varenne, François Pierre de la
Le Cuisinier françois517–19
Vaughan, Henry
poetry409–21
Vaughan, Thomas
and alchemy420–1
capture411
loss of living411, 420
medical theory121
and Rosicrucianism417, 421
Verney family
letters240–2
Sir Edmund’s death at Edgehill242
Villiers, Francis
as archetypal Cavalier261–3
Marvell’s Elegy259, 261–3
Vondel, Joost van den
responses to English Revolution31–2
Vos, Jan
Strydt tusschen de Doodt en Natuur34–6
Vox infantis465
Waller, Edmund
Cavalier poetry215–19
elegy to Oliver Cromwell614
Waller, Lady Anne
as epitome of Puritan womanhood158
Walwyn, William
political writing278–9
social and legal background274–5
and Thomas Edwards278–9
Wars of the Three Kingdoms, see Civil War
Western Design
success74–6
West Indies, see colonies
Westminster Assembly
activities and achievements103–4
Whitehead, John
dispute with Manifestarian Quakers573
Whitelocke, Bulstrode
diary244–6
White, Robert
portrait of John Bunyan695
Wildman, John
social and legal background274–5
Winstanley, Gerrard
Bible interpretation337–42
effect of writings16
importance327–8
millenarianism88
prophetic writings468
and Ranters352, 358
on Reformation88
religious radicalism332–7
social radicalism and activism328–32
women
Cavalier poetry and218–19, 261–3
in congregations and sects162–5
conversion narratives430–1
diary writing247–9
economic protests155
and English Revolution154–66
and infant baptism161–2
involvement in Civil War156–7
letter writing242–3
Levellers160–1
lobbying by Royalist women157–8, 165
political role158–60
prophets162–3; see also Trapnel, Anna
Puritan womanhood158
Quakers163–4, 577–81
and recipe books518–19
traditional views of women’s weakness156
Wren, Matthew
critique of James Harrington542–3