New PDF release: Britain in the Age of the French Revolution, 1785-1820

By Jennifer Mori

ISBN-10: 0582238528

ISBN-13: 9780582238527

This new survey seems on the effect in Britain of the French Revolution and the Napoleonic aftermath, throughout all degrees of British society. Jennifer Mori offers a transparent and obtainable consultant to the information and highbrow debates the revolution influenced, in addition to well known political pursuits together with radicalism.

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Extra resources for Britain in the Age of the French Revolution, 1785-1820

Example text

Paine has long been placed, alongside Richard Price and Joseph Priesdey, in a tradition of English deist revolutionary thought (Palmer, 1959; Good­ win, 1979; Clark, 1985). None of the three was, however, an advocate of violent insurrections, while Price and Priesdey are better regarded as children of the cosmopolitan Enlightenment. Although Paine’s deism, as expressed in the 1794-1795 Age of Reason, would be a formative influence upon British popular radicals, the impact of Price and Priestley was confined to genteel intellectual circles.

This is not to say that Pitt’s memory was no longer debated or appealed to by his followers: rather that its ability to divide had superseded its ability to unite. Perceval’s assassination at the hands of the lunatic businessman John Bellingham in 1812 left the leadership and membership of the government once more open to all contenders. Charles Jenkinson, second Earl of Liver­ pool, took office at the head of a ministry so unstable that, in 1813, the Prince Regent asked Grey and Grenville to form an alternative government made impossible by the Opposition’s determination to uphold Catholic Emancipation and introduce limited economical reform.

These and other principles of political economy were, despite the best efforts of Grenville and the Edinburgh Review, slow to be accepted by the leaders of the W hig Party, and the Liverpool ministry would have the better reputation for forward-looking economic thinking throughout the 1810s and 1820s (Sack, 1979: 33, 154-9; Jupp, 1985: 445-7, 457-8). By 1812, Grenville was referring to ministerialists as ‘the party of the Tories, & of the old Court, & High Church’. This was qualified by the statement that, in their blind support for crown and church, the said persons were no true heirs of Pitt, but Grenville’s use of the term ‘T ory’ suggests that some intellectual cross-fertilisation had been taking place in Opposition ranks (BL Add 41853, ff.

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Britain in the Age of the French Revolution, 1785-1820 by Jennifer Mori


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