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  • ...the rank of Admiral under the English Commonwealth, and retained it under Charles II, also serving on the Navy Board
    176 bytes (28 words) - 16:50, 22 January 2013
  • '''James VII and II''' (1633 - 1701) succeeded his brother Charles II as king of [[Scotland]] and [[England]] in 1685, having previously been Duk
    945 bytes (150 words) - 05:23, 30 May 2013
  • ...Paris (885-886)|first Siege of Paris]]. When the emperor [[Charles the Fat|Charles II ("the fat")]] was deposed in November [[887]], by the diet of Tribur (Dièt
    2 KB (342 words) - 11:56, 8 June 2009
  • ...abitants. It was founded in 1666 by the Spaniards and named after the king Charles II of Spain.
    347 bytes (49 words) - 23:35, 13 September 2013
  • ...n''', as a term by itself, normally refers to the events of 1660 whereby [[Charles II]] was recognised as king of [[England]] and [[Scotland]], and returned from
    442 bytes (67 words) - 12:38, 27 August 2013
  • ...expedition, jointly commanded by him, which captured [[Jamaica]]. Under [[Charles II]], he had some commands at sea, but more significantly served on the Navy B
    626 bytes (101 words) - 16:49, 25 November 2013
  • ...and were joined as one state. This broke apart with the reinstatement of [[Charles II]]. It was not until the reign of Queen [[Anne]] at the beginning of the 18t |[[Charles II]]
    6 KB (860 words) - 05:34, 30 November 2021
  • ...lic not a kingdom) but with the re-instatement of the crown in the form of Charles II the two kingdoms were once again politically separate. It was not until Que
    3 KB (438 words) - 05:37, 25 July 2013
  • ...n she is not in residence. The Palace was started in 1501 and completed by Charles II, and [[Mary, Queen of Scots]] lived there between 1561 and 1567. Today, the
    2 KB (355 words) - 08:50, 8 June 2009
  • '''Charles II''' (1630–1685) was recognised as king of [[England]] by royalists on the
    1 KB (246 words) - 14:20, 5 February 2015
  • |[[Charles II]] ...th") was proclaimed. The Cromwells were given the title of Lord Protector. Charles II dated his reign from the day of his father's execution, but was recognized
    6 KB (837 words) - 04:58, 18 May 2018
  • ...which Mountagu played a leading part, being created Earl of Sandwich by [[Charles II]]. Shortly afterwards, Pepys was made Clerk of the Acts in the Navy Board, ...e and incompetence among naval officers. Shortly after his return in 1684 Charles II took the Admiralty out of the hands of the Commissioners and into his own c
    5 KB (791 words) - 17:26, 14 November 2014
  • ...of lyrics, ''Hesperides'' (1648), to the Prince of Wales, soon to become [[Charles II]] on the execution of his father. At the [[Restoration]] he was restored t
    4 KB (573 words) - 16:51, 11 January 2018
  • ...ainst France. For help he turned to England, the country of his two uncles Charles II and James, Duke of York, afterward James II. ...re was also the fear that Louis' grandson Philip, the new king of Spain by Charles II's will, might one day unite the crowns of France and Spain. All this made t
    13 KB (2,019 words) - 02:12, 18 February 2010
  • ...y of Great Britain'', vol 1, Containing the Commonwealth and the Reigns of Charles II and James II (London, A. Millar, 1757) revised 1759.
    4 KB (589 words) - 21:30, 16 February 2010
  • [[Charles II]] had issued a Declaration of Indulgence, which eased conditions for the Qu ...duct his dispute, he also took up the cause of persecuted nonconformists. Charles II died in 1685, and the Duke of York came to the throne as James VII (of Scot
    8 KB (1,301 words) - 16:35, 25 March 2019
  • ...glish Restoration|Restoration]] in 1660. In 1664, [[Charles II of England|Charles II]] instituted the [[Newmarket Town Plate]] and wrote its rules himself: ...he first day of October, 1664, in the 16th year of our Sovereign Lord King Charles II, which Plate is to be rid for yearly, the second Thursday in October for ev
    12 KB (1,815 words) - 13:18, 20 September 2019
  • ...English Civil War]]. He was briefly the tutor to the future English King [[Charles II]]. In Paris Hobbes was a member of the circle of anti-Aristotelian philosop
    3 KB (531 words) - 14:54, 21 May 2013
  • ...vil War]], holding out with difficulty. After the [[Restoration]], when [[Charles II]] built a citadel at Plymouth, it was sited to dominate the town as well as
    6 KB (1,013 words) - 14:30, 14 May 2018
  • King Charles II of England included the Tennessee country in the Carolina grants of 1663 an
    4 KB (620 words) - 19:42, 4 April 2021
  • ...rk as well drawn up as the subject could possibly admit. The dedication to Charles II., instead of being filled with mean, flattering encomiums, abounds with bol
    8 KB (1,375 words) - 17:35, 6 February 2018
  • ...chment which he showed by bursting into tears on hearing of the death of [[Charles II]]. <ref>[http://www.electricscotland.com/history/other/ruddiman_thomas.htm
    5 KB (825 words) - 06:16, 30 January 2011
  • ...ngest son of Sir Alexander Monro of Bearcrofts, a colonel in the army of [[Charles II]] at the [[battle of Worcester]]. John Monro was a surgeon in the army of K
    5 KB (846 words) - 07:22, 30 January 2011
  • ...pment, and Circumstance of English Liberal Thought from the Restoration of Charles II until the War with the Thirteen Colonies'' (1959, 2004). [http://oll.libert
    8 KB (1,082 words) - 06:30, 30 March 2008
  • ...n|religious]] activities viewed as troublesome for [[Charles II of England|Charles II]] (reigned 1660-1685).<ref>Walmsley (1998: 1; 3).</ref> The castle soon beg
    30 KB (4,533 words) - 08:04, 17 February 2021
  • ...und the [[Confederate States of America]]. The state is named after King [[Charles II of England]], as ''Carolus'' is Latin for Charles. According to 2005 estima
    14 KB (2,237 words) - 09:57, 27 October 2010
  • ...beth I|Queen Elizabeth I]], and was nicknamed the ''Old Dominion'' by King Charles II because Virginia remained loyal to the crown during the [[English Civil War
    15 KB (2,376 words) - 15:09, 6 May 2014
  • ...emselves to have their lines of communication cut, followed the young King Charles II into England. Cromwell surrounded and destroyed the Scottish army at Worces ...for less than a year, whereupon Parliament restored the monarchy, under [[Charles II]]. After the king was restored, in 1661, Oliver Cromwell's body was dug up,
    36 KB (5,766 words) - 05:40, 22 September 2014
  • 8 KB (1,239 words) - 16:10, 11 January 2018
  • ...ber 1666 for [[religion|religious]] activities viewed as troublesome for [[Charles II]] (reigned 1660-1685).<ref>Walmsley (1998: 1; 3).</ref> The castle soon beg
    30 KB (4,561 words) - 08:05, 17 February 2021
  • ...e execution of Charles I in 1649 and the Restoration of the monarchy under Charles II in 1660 during which the various governments of the Commonwealth and Cromwe '''The Restoration'''. Charles II (1660-85)[http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/historic_figures/charles_ii_king.sht
    54 KB (7,919 words) - 04:09, 15 July 2016
  • ...ere to play a important role in the wars and in the later reinstatement of Charles II. Though Charles then turned to persecutor trying to stamp out the Covenante
    29 KB (4,251 words) - 20:14, 8 February 2010
  • ...to Episcopacy. The Presbyterians of that time were near enough the days of Charles II and James VII to understand what that meant. When resistance to the occupat
    9 KB (1,494 words) - 13:34, 23 July 2011
  • ...panish possessions between them, to be carried into effect on the death of Charles II of Spain. With this trump card up his sleeve Louis accepted the [[Treaty of ...this point Louis arranged the secret [[Treaty of Dover]] (May 1670) with [[Charles II]] of England by which the two kings undertook to wage a war of exterminatio
    32 KB (5,113 words) - 13:03, 1 November 2014
  • In March 1681, King Charles II, in payment of a longs-standing debt to Admiral [[William Penn (Admiral)|Wi
    19 KB (2,778 words) - 16:28, 30 May 2013
  • ...iam Penn (Quaker)|William Penn]], whose late father was owed money by King Charles II, in 1682 received ownership of [[Pennsylvania, history|Pennsylvania]], whic
    10 KB (1,482 words) - 15:40, 8 May 2014
  • ...[[Goodwood]] but he is premature here for these families originated with [[Charles II]] and Webber's generic view of the nobility is to be preferred. Altham agre ...ifted. Although there are only a few references to the game in the time of Charles II, it is clear that its popularity was increasing and that it was expanding.
    31 KB (4,956 words) - 10:13, 17 November 2020
  • In 1660, following the [[Restoration]] of [[Charles II]] the Church of England was re-established as the official church. Quakers
    20 KB (2,939 words) - 13:00, 26 August 2020
  • ...ons into English): "{Monarch's first name and ordinal}, ({Country})". Thus Charles II (Spain)" ...Wikipedia has a disambig page that leads to strange results--for example "Charles II" also includes the great political philosopher Montesquieu (they use an inc
    140 KB (23,139 words) - 13:13, 19 August 2009
  • ...n she is not in residence. The Palace was started in 1501 and completed by Charles II. Adjacent to the Palace is '''Holyrood Abbey''', an Augustinian Abbey built
    18 KB (3,006 words) - 08:58, 1 October 2013
  • ...sh Restoration|restoration]] of the monarchy under [[Charles II of England|Charles II]] discredited republicanism among England's ruling circles. However they we
    43 KB (6,485 words) - 16:05, 24 December 2014
  • ...- and "sovereign default" was a frequent occurrence. In England, however, Charles II's "Stop of Exchequer"<ref>[http://repositories.cdlib.org/cgi/viewcontent.cg
    23 KB (3,610 words) - 23:15, 25 October 2013
  • ...n|Restoration]], in recognition of Virginia's loyalty to the crown, King [[Charles II of England]] bestowed Virginia with the nickname "The Old Dominion", which
    65 KB (9,951 words) - 22:12, 11 October 2013
  • ...the persons forming it might be imprisoned, and even hanged. By an act of Charles II, while there was no law against blasphemy in Scotland, '''if any person or
    16 KB (2,519 words) - 09:04, 4 October 2013
  • ...d]] (now in the Federated States of Micronesia) "La Carolina" after [[King Charles II]] of Spain. The name was later generalized to include all the islands.{{Ima
    24 KB (3,524 words) - 11:34, 29 April 2011
  • ...1649–1651) saw fighting between supporters of [[Charles II of England|King Charles II]] and supporters of the [[Rump Parliament]]. The Civil War ended with the P ...ivil War led to the trial and execution of Charles I, the exile of his son Charles II and the replacement of the English monarchy with the [[Commonwealth of Engl
    75 KB (11,263 words) - 04:16, 1 August 2014
  • ...ounded [[Charleston, South Carolina|Charles Town]], named in honor of King Charles II.
    52 KB (7,914 words) - 03:40, 6 February 2010
  • ...oroughbred racing]] is also very popular in England. It originated under [[Charles II of England]] as the "Sport of Kings" and is a royal pastime to this day. Wo
    53 KB (7,985 words) - 10:52, 14 February 2021
  • ...e [[Charleston, South Carolina|Charleston]] (originally Charles Town for [[Charles II of England]]), thus beginning the English colonization of the mainland. The
    43 KB (6,562 words) - 06:46, 15 September 2013
  • ...ment," and the new version of the Metrical Psalms. Following the return of Charles II to the throne in Restoration of 1660 and the "killing time" of the Covenant
    21 KB (3,087 words) - 12:32, 5 July 2012
  • ...well]] dissatisfaction with the various factions led to the Restoration of Charles II. Nevertheless, by the end of the Stuart era a political consensus had emer
    71 KB (11,138 words) - 08:40, 28 June 2020
  • ...h, until Lady Gilbert's death in 1936. A statue of [[Charles II of England|Charles II]] was carved by Danish sculptor [[Caius Gabriel Cibber]] in 1681 and placed
    59 KB (9,441 words) - 09:45, 22 March 2021
  • ...priated the islands from [[Bahadur Shah of Gujarat]]. They were ceded to [[Charles II of England]] in 1661, as [[dowry]] for [[Catherine de Braganza]]. These isl
    34 KB (5,141 words) - 06:57, 9 June 2009