|Other author/creator||Walter, John, 1948-|
|Other author/creator||Braddick, M. J. (Michael J.), 1962-|
|Other author/creator||Withington, Phil.|
|Other author/creator||Christ's College (University of Cambridge)|
||Studies in early modern cultural, political and social history, 1476-9107 ; volume 26
Studies in early modern cultural, political and social history ; v. 26.
||One of the most notable currents in social, cultural and political historiography is the interrogation of the categories of 'elite' and 'popular' politics and their relationship to each other, as well as the exploration of why and how different sorts of people engaged with politics and behaved politically. While such issues are timeless, they hold a special importance for a society experiencing rapid political and social change, like early modern England. No one has done more to define these agendas for early modern historians than John Walter. His work has been hugely influential, and at its heart has been the analysis of the political agency of ordinary people. The essays in this volume engage with the central issues of Walter's work, ranging across the politics of poverty, dearth and household, popular political consciousness and practice more broadly, and religion and politics during the English revolution.
|General note||"This collection arises from a conference held to mark John Walter's 65th birthday at Christ's College, Cambridge, in March 2013"--P. xiii.|
|Bibliography note||Includes bibliographical references and index.|
|Access restriction||Available only to authorized users.|
|Technical details||Mode of access: World Wide Web|