• Period: to

    Cardinal Reichelieu and Cardinal Mazarin

    Attempted to impose direct royal administration on France. Richelieu had also circumscribed many of the political privileges of the Edict of Nates.
  • Period: to

    Charles I Reign

  • Petition of Rights

    Influenced Colonial methods in the States such as "No taxation without represntation"
  • Period: to

    Short Parliament

    Revoked the religious policiese of Charles I. So he dissolved the Parliament-hence it's name Short Parliament.
  • Period: to

    Long Parliament

    Acted with widespread support and general unamity when it convened in November
  • Charles invades Parliament

    Charles intended to arrest certain of his opponents, but they escaped.
  • Period: to

    Louis XIV's reign

    A time when French monarchy exerted far-reaching, direct control of the nation at all levels.
  • Rump Parliament

    After Colonel Pride purged the Long Parliament
  • Period: to

    England becomes a Puritan Republic

    Parliament abolished the monarchy, the House of Lords and the Anglican Church. Thus sending England to the Puritan.
  • Period: to

    Charles II Reign

  • Treaty of Dover

    England and France allied against the Dutch, who was their main competiton in commercial goods. Chalres pledged to announce his conversion to Catholicism as soon as England let him do so.
  • Declaration of Indulgences

    Suspended all laws against Roman Catholics and non-Anglican Protestants.
  • Period: to

    James II's reign

    Demanded the repeal of the Test Act.
  • Glorious Revolution

    William of Orange arrived with his army, and was recieved without significant opposition by the people. James fled. Parliament then declared William and Mary rulers, ending the "bloodless revolution"
  • Period: to

    Reign of William and Mary

    Overthrew James, and was his eldest daughter. William was the leader of the opposition against Louis XIV.
  • Work Cited

    Kagan, Donald, Steven E. Ozment, and Frank M. Turner. The Western Heritage: Since 1300. Upper Saddle River, NJ: Pearson Prentice Hall, 2007. Print.