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Topic: Jacobite Rebellion

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In the News (Mon 22 Jul 19)

  Jacobitism - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jacobitism was the political movement dedicated to the restoration of the Stuart kings to the thrones of England and Scotland (and after 1707, Great Britain).
Jacobitism was a response to the deposition of James II and VII in 1688 when he was replaced by his daughter Mary II jointly with her husband William of Orange.
A year later the Jacobites were forced to agree to a truce while the Clan chieftains sent requests to the exiled James VII and II for permission to submit to William, and in January 1692 the Jacobite Clans formally surrendered to the government.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Jacobite_Rebellions   (5647 words)

 Jacobite Rising - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jacobite forces suffered a heavy defeat at the Haughs of Cromdale on May 1st 1690 and later that month Mackay constructed Fort William on the site of an old fort built by Cromwell.
The Jacobite army, by now reduced by desertions to under 5,000 men, was manoeuvred by Murray round to the east of a second government army under the Duke of Cumberland and marched on Derby.
Jacobite reinforcements joined them from the north and on January 17th about 8,000 of Charles' 9,000 men took the offensive to the approaching General Henry Hawley at the Battle of Falkirk and routed his forces.
en.wikipedia.org /wiki/Jacobite_Rebellion   (3312 words)

 Scottish History - The Jacobites
Thereafter the rebellion was fought to a standstill at Dunkeld by a regiment of the religously fanatical Cameronians.
It was in the aftermath of this abortive rebellion that the barbaric 'Act for Improving the Union of the Two Kingdoms' (commonly referred to as the 'Treason Act') was passed.
With the Union of the Parliaments the English had ensured that the House of Hanover would succeed in Scotland too and the Jacobite rebellion in 1715 was an attempt, originated by the Earl of Mar, to capitalize on discontent at the Union in general and the accession of George I (Sophia's son) in particular.
ourworld.compuserve.com /homepages/lennich/jacobite.htm   (4376 words)

 Scotland's Past - The Jacobite Rebellion   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Although the Jacobites had left Parliament to the Presbyterians Scotland north of the Tay was largely Jacobite territory and the majority of the existing clergy would not support William.
Jacobite sympathies continued, however, and on the death of Queen Anne in 1714 and the succession of George I the Earl of Mar began the '15.
The rebellion of 1719 shows that Jacobitism was more than a local dispute, both Spain and France were involved and the cause waxed and waned depending on the interest shown by these two nations.
www.scotlandspast.org /jacobite.cfm   (2075 words)

 The Jacobite Rebellions
The prime difficulty in assessing the strength of support for Jacobitism is that the arithmetic of these calculations fluctuated wildly over the course of the four decades between the first and last of the Jacobite plots, in 1708 and 1745-6.
In the battle in Killiecrankie, the Jacobites managed to drive the government troops away, but the commander of the Jacobites, Viscount Dundee, was killed in the battle, and because the army was left without a leader, they lost the advantage they had gained by the victory in the battle, and had to withdraw.
One of the main causes for the outbreak of the rebellions was obviously the problematic situation of the monarchy, especially its reputation in the Highlands.
www.uta.fi /~tiina.k.tuominen/jacobites.html   (4150 words)

 Jacobitism   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Jacobitism was the political movement dedicated to the return of the Stuart kings to the thrones of England and Scotland (and after 1707, the United Kingdom).
Jacobitism was a response to the deposition of James VII and II in 1688 and his replacement with William of Orange and Mary II.
The first Jacobite campaign against the Parliaments of England and Scotland in support of King James VII and II took place in Scotland in 1689 and reached its zenith when the Jacobites won the Battle of Killiecrankie.
usapedia.com /j/jacobitism.html   (820 words)

 ipedia.com: Jacobitism Article   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Jacobitism was the political movement dedicated to the return of the Stuart kings to the thrones of England and Scot...
The first Jacobite military campaign against the Parliaments of England and Scotland in support of King James VII and II took place in Scotland in 1689 and reached its zenith when the Jacobites won the Battle of Killiecrankie.
Following the death of Henry IX, the Jacobite claims passed to those excluded by the Act of Settlement: initially the House of Savoy, and then, through a daughter, to the House of Bavaria.
www.ipedia.com /jacobitism.html   (1104 words)

 The 2ND Jacobite Rebellion
Prince Charles Edward (the Young Pretender) now took charge again, insisting on fighting an orthodox defensive action, and on April 16th 1746 they were finally defeated near Inverness at the Battle of Culloden by Hanoverian forces made up of English and Scottish troops and Campbell militia, under the command of the Duke of Cumberland.
The Jacobites were a mix of French, Irish and Scots, most with little training.
English used an initial assault of muskets after which the Jacobites charged, but were repelled but a second round of musket fire.
www.principlesofwar.com /18thcent/2nd_jacobite.htm   (1326 words)

 BBC - History - Scottish History
The Union was designed to put an end to Jacobite hopes of a Stuart restoration by ensuring the German Hanoverian dynasty succeeded Queen Anne upon her death.
In 1708 the Jacobite claimant to the throne, the putative James VIII, and his French allies had attempted land in Scotland to incite a rising, but were foiled by adverse weather and outmanoeuvred by the Royal Navy.
Argyll along with many other Scots viewed Jacobitism as a political problem which could be resolved through political means by persuading the Jacobite nobles of the benefits of a regime in London.
www.bbc.co.uk /history/scottishhistory/union/features_union_jacobites.shtml   (870 words)

 The Jacobite Rebellion Part Two - (1689-1713)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
As was discussed in Part One of this story, the Jacobite Rebellion, although a battle of succession for the British throne, was also a battle of religion.
And although the events are called a rebellion, the conflict was in fact a war of religion which encompassed all three countries (England, Scotland, and Ireland) during the period of 1689 - 1747.
But the Jacobite cause was still strong in the heart of many a Scotsman, and the '15 and the '45 would soon prove this to be true.
www.tartans.com /articles/jacobite2.html   (675 words)

 BBC - History - The Jacobite Cause   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The whole movement might be said to span the century from the deposition of James II in the Glorious Revolution of 1688 to the lonely alcohol-sodden death of Bonnie Prince Charlie in 1788.
Jacobitism became a magnet for almost anyone with a grudge against the government.
They would land the new Jacobite heir, James III 'The Old Pretender' in his ancestral kingdom and start a rebellion.
www.bbc.co.uk /history/state/nations/scotland_jacobites_01.shtml   (566 words)

 [No title]   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
Culloden moor lies nearby, and was the site of the Battle of Culloden in 1746, which ended the Jacobite Rebellion.
Beyond the northern limits of the town Oliver Cromwell built a fort capable of accommodating 1000 men, but with the exception of a portion of the ramparts it was demolished at the Restoration.
In 1715 the Jacobites occupied the royal fortress as a barracks, and in 1746 they blew it up.
www.informationgenius.com /encyclopedia/i/in/inverness.html   (847 words)

 Directory - Regional: Europe: United Kingdom: Society and Culture: History: Monarchy: Stuart
Jacobite Rebellion  · cached · In this three part series, writer Brian Workman examines the origins of the Jacobite Rebellion and its impact on Scottish society and history.
The Northumbrian Jacobites  · cached · Examines the history of Jacobitism in the north east of England.
The Jacobite Heritage  · The story of the Jacobite kings and their heirs to the present day.
www.incywincy.com /default?p=304058   (266 words)

 Swarkstone and the 1745 Jacobite Revolution
The Jacobites moved from Leek to Ashbourne and on to Derby.
It was a tactical blunder to offer battle at Culloden as the terrain of open heath was unsuitable for the ambush style of attack in valleys which was favoured by the Scots.
Charles had 5000 troops to the 8000 of Cumberland and the Jacobite army was destroyed in half an hour.
www.thornber.net /england/htmlfiles/swarkestone.html   (808 words)

 The Jacobite Rebellion of 1745 - a romantic non-event? | Samizdata.net
However, the French had badly bungled their preparations, rendering their fleet almost useless, had no charts or pilots or any idea, for lack of scouting, where the defending fleet was, which was under the command of a cool and competent admiral.
At the Derby conference the Jacobite council was informed that a large enemy army stood between them and London - this was one of the main reasons they decided to pull back.
The make-or-break moment for the Jacobites was their failure to gain recruits in Lancashire, the centre of traditional English Catholicism.
www.samizdata.net /blog/archives/007431.html   (3075 words)

 Directory - Recreation: Living History: By Historical Region: Europe: Baroque and Enlightenment: Jacobite Rebellion
Glenbucket's Regiment  · cached · A central Scottish group re-enacting the regiment of John Gordon of Glenbucket in the Jacobite cause.
Pulteny's Regiment (13th Foot)  · cached · A UK-based group re-enacting British soldiers of the mid-18th century, and in particular the Jacobite Rebellion.
Culloden 2001  · cached · A re-enactment of the climactic battle of the Jacobite uprising to be staged in Springfield, Ohio.
www.incywincy.com /default?p=540172   (298 words)

 Jacobite Rebellion   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The Jacobite Rebellions were attempts to restore the Stuart descendants of King II of England">James II of England to the British throne.
The first of the two major "rebellions", in 1715, occurred not long after the accession of King George I, its purpose being to place James II's son, James Francis Edward Stuart, the Old Pretender, on the throne.
The second "rebellion", in 1745, was led by James II's grandson, Bonnie Prince Charlie (though his father was still alive), and came close to overturning the status quo and placing the Stuarts back on the throne.
www.city-search.org /ja/jacobite-rebellion.html   (598 words)

 Jacobite --  Encyclopædia Britannica
The political importance of the Jacobite movement extended from 1688 to 1745.
The Jacobites, especially under William III and Queen Anne, could offer a feasible alternative title to the crown, and the exiled court in France (and later in Italy) was often…
The Jacobites, especially under William III and Queen Anne, could offer a feasible alternative title to the crown, and the exiled court in France (and later in...
www.britannica.com /eb/article?tocId=9043201&query=jacobite   (747 words)

 Culloden - The Jacobites
The situation was like this: England had been ruled by Protestant Queen Elizabeth I, she was succeeded by James I of England (James VI of Scotland) *see the union of the crowns*.
Just over 4,000 Jacobite supporters stood in the snow driven moors in mid morning, some had been up all night after their night march, all were starving, tired and worse for wear.
Raiding homes looking for Jacobites, all were labeled as one and swiftly put either to the end of a musket - bayonet - hangmans rope or burnt alive in their homes.
www.highlanderweb.co.uk /culloden/jacobite.htm   (2375 words)

 Rebellion   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
For example, the Boxer rebellion was an uprising against Western worldWestern commercecommercial and political influence in China during the final years of the 19th century, and the Jacobite Risings which attempted to restore the deposed House of StuartStuart kings to the thrones of England and Scotland/ were called the ''Jacobite Rebellions'' by the government.
A violent rebellion is sometimes referred to as an insurgency while a larger one may escalate into a civil war.
Ravaged and rattled by the seemingly unstoppable rebellion, the party on Wednesday tried to reorganise its strength with the Sena’s ageing patriarch, Bal Thackeray, launching a stinging attack on all opponents.
www.infothis.com /find/Rebellion   (749 words)

 The Jacobite Rebellion of 1745.
This book forms a good introduction to the Jacobite Rebellion of 1745 for young people but it must be said that the diary format has its limitations.
This rather unusual story of the savage aftermath of the Jacobite Rebellion of 1745 is given a modern framework.
An interesting story of the Jacobite Rebellion which is given an extra dimension by the relationship between the boy and the wolf.
www.marysmoffat.co.uk /bibliography/eight/jac.htm   (2734 words)

 Blackbird, The (I -- Jacobite)   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
After the Jacobite Rebellion of 1745, the same situation arose as in 1650.
The Jacobite Rebellions had their roots in the "Glorious Revolution" of 1688/9.
The result was the first Jacobite Rebellion in 1715, intended to bring James II's son James (III) back to the throne.
www.csufresno.edu /folklore/ballads/R116.html   (444 words)

 Jacobitism   (Site not responding. Last check: 2007-10-21)
The failure of the '15 convinced the Jacobites that to overthrow the Hanoverians they needed the support of a major European power, and in an age when the Hapsburg empire was collapsing and armies becoming professionalised this gave a lever to any country in dispute with Britain.
They returned to join their growing force in Scotland, with a petulant Charles refusing to take any part in running the campaign until he insisted on fighting an orthodox defensive action at the Battle of Culloden on 16 April 1746 and they were finally defeated.
The English were clear that they would not move without foreign assistance, and Charles turned to Frederick I of Prussia.
www.worldhistory.com /wiki/J/Jacobitism.htm   (5147 words)

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