Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Series||The Lewis Walpole series in eighteenth-century culture and history|
|LC Classifications||DA452 .P54 2009|
|The Physical Object|
|LC Control Number||2009004607|
The First Modern Revolution Lewis Walpole series in eighteenth-century culture and history: Author: Steven C. A. Pincus: Edition: illustrated: Publisher: Yale University Press, ISBN: 4/5(1). The thrust of the book’s argument, that –9 was the first modern revolution, is made in the light of a wide-ranging analysis of the literature on revolutions. The criteria for a revolution are set out and, it is suggested, centre on state modernisation programmes. Get this from a library! the first modern revolution. [Steven C A Pincus] -- Historians have viewed England's Glorious Revolution of as an un-revolutionary revolution--bloodless, consensual, aristocratic, and above all, sensible. Nonetheless, this important book opens up a debate about an event too often dismissed as a conservative coup d'etat. The bold thesis of the work is summed up in its title: was the first modern revolution. Both "modern" and "revolution," however, are heavily loaded terms, and they should be used more cautiously than is done here.
In The First Modern Revolution, Prof. Pincus (Yale), gives us masterful, and massive. account of the circumstances, events, and consequences of the "Glorious Revolution" A "revisionist" account in the best sense of the term, tosses out much of the traditional popular "take" on the revolution. The First Modern Revolution. Steve Pincus, The First Modern Revolution. New Haven, Yale University Press, xiii + pp. $40 (hardcover), ISBN: Reviewed for by D?Maris Coffman, Newnham College, University of Cambridge. In " The First Modern Revolution," Steve Pincus challenges this received account to argue that the Glorious Revolution marked a much greater break with history than Burke realized—and proved. English literature - English literature - The Modernist revolution: From to there was a remarkably productive period of innovation and experiment as novelists and poets undertook, in anthologies and magazines, to challenge the literary conventions not just of the recent past but of the entire post-Romantic era. For a brief moment, London, which up to that point had been culturally.
Book Reviews Steve Pincus's study of the Revolution of –9 is a monument to his committed scholarship and relentless argument about the nature of later seventeenth-century English politics and : Warren Johnston. The First Modern Revolution. Steven C. A. Pincus. Yale University Press, - History- pages. 1Review. Based on new archival information, this book upends two hundred years of 4/5(1). The short answer is yes, because what Pincus offers is not yet another narrative treatment of the revolution's causes and consequences, but instead a lengthy, interpretative essay that stakes a claim for England's last 17th-century revolution as the world's first modern one. This might make the book a less-than-ideal entry point for the uninitiated, but its ambitious scope should secure it a broad . Conclusion: the first modern revolution. Summary. For two hundred years historians have viewed England's Glorious Revolution of as an un-revolutionary revolution - bloodless, consensual, aristocratic, and above all, sensible. In this brilliant new interpretation Steve .