3 edition of Royal martyr, King Charles I found in the catalog.
Royal martyr, King Charles I
by and are to be Sold by John Morphew near Stationers-Hall. in [London]
Written in English
Micro-opaque of original in Yale University Library. New York, Readex Microprint, 1955. 1 card. 22.6 x 14.8 cm. (Three centuries of drama: English 1701-1750) (Three centuries of English and American plays 1500-1800).
|Series||Three centuries of drama, Three centuries of English and American plays, 1500-1800|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||3 p. l., 66 p.|
|Number of Pages||66|
"The White King: Charles I, Traitor, Murderer, Martyr" by Leanda de Lisle presents a vivid portrait drawn from and informed by previously unseen manuscripts, including royal correspondence between the king and his queen. It is an history-based portrait of a man who was principled and brave, but fatally blinkered. Charles never understood his. The cult of King Charles the Martyr did not spring into life fully formed in January Its component parts were fashioned during Charles's captivity and were readily available to preachers and eulogists in the weeks and months after the regicide.
The Society of King Charles the Martyr, founded in to encourage his veneration, believes that he was. Its chaplain, the Revd Charles Card-Reynolds, said: “King Charles is the only member of the Church of England to be canonised by the Church of England. Our own, our royal Saint - John Keble, 'King Charles the Martyr'. Keble's words are a beautiful expression of the Royal Martyr's place in the native piety of Anglicanism. The Royal Martyr is "our own". The reformed ecclesia Anglicana, of course, had its martyrs before 30th January Cranmer, Latimer, Ridley. But their martyrdom pre-dated.
Grey goes on to defend the Royal Martyr King Charles I from Neal's aspersions. Grey notes how the documentary evidence of record contained in the extracts of the Herald's office in Scotland disproves Neal's contentions about Charles' baptism. Not only this but Neal is also mistaken in his belief that Charles I, K. M., was "inclined to popery. THE WORKES OF KING CHARLES I, , WITH HIS FAMOUS EIKON BASILIKE — THE BOOK THAT MIGHT HAVE SAVED HIS LIFE,STAMPED WITH ROYAL CIPHERS ON THE BINDING. CHARLES I. Reliquiae Sacrae Carolinae: The Workes of that Great Monarch and Glorious Martyr King Charles the Ist. BOUND WITH: Eikon Basilike: The Pourtraicture of His Sacred Majesty in His .
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The White King is about Charles I’s reign as the monarch over England, Scotland and Ireland from until Books about monarchies can be tough to get through due to either the (many) names and dates that bog me down or the need for a deep familiarity with history (which I lack)/5.
Royal martyr Book. It came into use with the authority of Church and State in and since that time parish churches and chapels have been dedicated under the title of s (often under the title of King Charles the Martyr).
Gloves given by s on the scaffold to William Juxon, Bishop of London. The gloves are now kept at Lambeth Palace. Booklet; staples rusty, foxing to edge of pages, otherwise good in marked and creased card covers.
; Official organ of the Royal Martyr Church Union. 'Seeking to put forward the truth about King Charles I and so counteract years of misguided and biased teaching'. Illustrated. This issue includes articles: KING CHARLES I AND CHESTER by R. Dore; and THE PRINCESS ELIZABETH'S SERVANTS, by.
Lacey also notes one unusual element in accounts of King Charles: a direct parallel or comparison with the passion and death of Christ, in part, reflecting the unique situation of a martyr who was also a reigning monarch.
In his chapters on the lineaments of the royal martyr, Lacey is very little concerned with Charles’s behaviour. [See Comparative Note on Royal Martyrs in the biographical sketch of Louis of France, 21 January.] Charles was born inson of James VI of Scotland (who upon the death of Queen Elizabeth in became James I of England as well).
The answer is Charles, King and Martyr. Charles I was put to death on 30 January In his martyrdom was commemorated in the Book of Common Prayer. It is astonishing to know how quickly his cult expanded. In Tangiers, for instance, during the time of the English occupation in the s, our own church there was dedicated to St Charles.
White King: Charles I – Traitor, Murderer, Martyr is an engrossing, beautifully written work, shot through with original research. It seems set to become the definitive modern account of the man dubbed Martyr by his friends, and Murderer by his enemies.
The traditional view of Charles – a vain, arrogant, failed King – has been hard to shift. The Society of King Charles the Martyr keeps three religious observances each year to celebrate different commemorations. Each of the services are attended by members and non-members alike, everyone indeed is most welcome.
The liturgy used at the services is The Prayer Book Rite of and and a preacher of note is invited to give the sermon.
Directed by Ruth Wood. With Michael Leighton, Phil Reynolds, Linette Crawforth, Spencer Houghton. A look at the history of Charles 1, whose religious beliefs saprked the English Civil War.
The tragedy of Charles I was that he fell not as a consequence of vice or wickedness, but of his human flaws and misjudgments. The White King is a story for our times, of populist politicians and religious war, of manipulative media and the reshaping of nations.
For Charles it ended on the scaffold, condemned as a traitor and murderer, yet lauded also as a martyr, his reign destined to sow the Reviews: Inin recognition of this royal patronage, King Edward VII granted the town its Royal prefix. The Chapel of King Charles the Martyr was originally established to provide a place of worship for those who had come to Tunbridge Wells to “take the waters”.
With such noble patronage, an overtly Royalist dedication seems entirely fitting. "This new balanced biography of Charles I, Leanda de Lisle's The White King is so marvelous It blows away the partisan fog and presents such an immediately recognizable human that all previous tellings look like caricature.[The book] renders sufficiently broad strokes of macro history but is also microscopically filled with careful archival Reviews: The cult of King Charles the Martyr did not spring into life fully formed in January Its component parts were fashioned during Charles's captivity and were readily available to preachers and eulogists in the weeks and months after the regicide.
However, it was the publication of the Eikon Basilike in early February that established the image of Charles as a suffering, innocent king Reviews: 1. Though "in the sight of the unwise" it "seemed to perish", the cult of the Royal Martyr has steadily revived through the years.
The outcome of this widely awakening devotion is the Society of King Charles the Martyr, founded in  Shrines (as at Walsingham and St. Mary le Strand) are being erected in increasing numbers.
Genre/Form: History Biographies Early works to Biography: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Perrinchief, Richard. Royal martyr, or, The life and death of King Charles I. The Society of King Charles the Martyr is an Anglican devotional society dedicated to the cult of King Charles the Martyr, a title of Charles I of England (–).
It is a member of the Catholic Societies of the Church of England, an Anglo-Catholic umbrella group. It is also active in the Scottish Episcopal Church and North America, and has international members elsewhere.
accounts of King Charles: a direct parallel or comparison with the passion and death of Christ, in part, reflecting the unique situation of a martyr who was also a reigning monarch. In his chapters on the lineaments of the royal martyr, Lacey is very little concerned with Charles’s behaviour.
A deeply religious man, Charles I believed unquestionably in the 'Divine Right of Kings', that he was answerable to God and God alone. This view was deemed archaic and an attempt by the King.
Buy White King: Charles I, Traitor, Murderer, Martyr 1st Edition by Leanda de Lisle (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible s: King Charles the Martyr, or Charles, King and Martyr, is a title of Charles I, who was King of England, Scotland and Ireland from until his execution on 30 January The title was used by high church Anglicans who regarded Charles's execution as a martyrdom.
His feast day in the Anglican ca. Charles I of England was born in at Dunfermline, Scotland. He reigned as King of England and Ireland from until his death in In this essay I will attempt to consider whether Charles I was a martyr or a traitor.
During Charles reign he did many things which upset the people and Parliament.Royal martyr. Life and death of King Charles I. Life of Charles I.
Publication: London: Printed by J.M for R. RoystonMDCLXXVI  Series: Early English books online Format/Description: Book 1 online resource (, pages,  leaf of plates): portrait.
Subjects: Charles I, King .Jan. 30, - Commemoration Service for King Charles 1st Anniversary of his Execution.: A commemoration Service was held this morning by the Society of King Charles the Martyr-outside the Royal United Services Institute-to mark the th anniversary of the execution of King Charles 1st.