By Hanneke Ronnes
This examine goals to explain strategies of chateau within the Netherlands, England and eire in either previous en current instances. the 1st a part of the publication examines present, respectively, educational, nationwide and private appropriations of 'castle'; the second one half strikes into the earlier, juxtaposing elite tradition and the spatial service provider of sixteenth and seventeenth century household structure.
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Additional resources for Architecture and Elite Culture in the United Provinces, England and Ireland
The impact of the application of such nationalistic canons of history on representations of castles is the subject of this chapter. National Histories Most of the canonical moments of the national histories of sixteenth- and seventeenth-century England, The Netherlands and Ireland transpire on a macrolevel within the political realm. Historical events traditionally recognised by historians as key-moments and still featuring as historical markers in castle stories deal foremost with kings and queens and relate violent clashes and political reconfigurations.
About a century later, at the start of The First Dutch War, Samuel Pepys argued in front of the Privy Council that the sailing of commercial ships to the Mediterranean should be prohibited, ‘the King having resolved to have 130 ships out by the spring, he must have above 20 of them merchantmen’ (Coote 2000, 152). The history of the Irish ‘pirate queen’ Grace O’Malley also illustrates the multiple purposes of ships as military, pirate, trading and passenger ships (Chambers 1998). The watergeuzen, Dutch men and women fighting the Spanish on the water, likewise employed ships for trading, pirating and warfare.
Edward and Elizabeth, born after his conflict with the Pope, grew up as Protestants. When Henry died in the mid-sixteenth century, it was the boy Edward who succeeded him. Edward was a sickly child and did not reign long. Mary, Henry’s eldest daughter, came next, a devout woman whom history nicknamed ‘bloody’ given her alleged harsh treatment of Protestants. Due to her marriage to Philip II of Spain, who was just as spiritually inclined as she was, mighty Spain and a more humble England formed a true Catholic stronghold in Europe.