2 edition of The Dutch Revolt through Spanish eyes found in the catalog.
The Dutch Revolt through Spanish eyes
Yolanda RodrГguez PГ©rez
Includes bibliographical references (p. -330) and index.
|Statement||Yolanda Robríguez Pérez.|
|Series||Hispanic studies : culture and ideas -- v. 16|
|LC Classifications||PQ6066 .R65 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||346 p. :|
|Number of Pages||346|
|LC Control Number||2009291519|
The Conspiracy of the Nobility in During the s and s, the Revolt of the Netherlands broke the Low Countries into a Northern and Southern part: the Dutch Republic and the Habsburg Netherlands, which remained at war until the Peace of Westphalia in Author: Jasper van der Steen. Información del artículo RODRÍGUEZ PÉREZ, Yolanda: The Dutch Revolt through Spanish Eyes. Self and other in historical and literary texts of Golden Age Spain (c. ). Bern: , Peter Lang AG, págs., ISBN:
Select documents for the Reformation and the Revolt of the Low Countries, The documents offered here have been selected by Dr. Alastair Duke in order to extend the range of sources available for the Revolt of the Netherlands. I wish to acknowledge the great assistance Andrew Sawyer has given in respect of the prints. After finding out about English support for the Dutch in , Philip ordered the Spanish Armada to invade England, the mission failed and the Spanish navy was crippled. Under financial and military pressure, in , Philip ceded the Netherlands to his favorite daughter Isabella and to her husband, his nephew Archduke Albert of Austria.
A tiny body of literature from a Marxist point of view does exist, but it has left scarcely a mark on the huge output of historical work on the Dutch Revolt. 10 The one notable exception is a book by a German social democrat exile, Erich Kuttner, which translates as “Hunger Year ”. 11 . The Royal Library of Belgium holds three peculiar cityscapes of the city of Mechelen that have not been studied in any detail before. They show the city in two of its most distressful moments: the Spanish () and English () furies, both gruesome episodes in the Dutch : Bram Caers.
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: The Dutch Revolt through Spanish Eyes: Self and Other in historical and literary texts of Golden Age Spain (c. ) (Hispanic Studies: Culture Author: Yolanda Rodriguez. Parker, Geoffrey, (), The Dutch revolt, Penguin books, London; Rodríguez Pérez, Yolanda, The Dutch Revolt through Spanish Eyes: Self and Other in historical and literary texts of Golden Age Spain (c.
–) (Oxford etc., Peter Lang, ) (Hispanic Studies: Culture and Ideas, 16). HistoriographyLocation: The Low Countries, (Worldwide colonial warfare). The Dutch Revolt through Spanish Eyes Self and Other in historical and literary texts of Golden Age Spain (c. ) Series: Hispanic Studies: Culture and Ideas.
The Dutch Revolt through Spanish Eyes by Yolanda Rodriguez,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Often the book was written by well-known writer in this era. The actual book untitled The Dutch Revolt through Spanish Eyes: Self and Other in historical and literary texts of Golden Age Spain (c.
) (Hispanic Studies: Culture and Ideas)is one of several books that will everyone read now. That book was inspired a lot of people in the world. The Dutch Revolt Through Spanish Eyes. Author by: Yolanda Rodríguez Pérez This book reconstructs the images that the Spanish had of the Netherlands and its inhabitants.
well as pamphlets, poems, historical works and prose writings, the author illustrates the appearance of the Netherlands through Spanish eyes during the course of the.
Get this from a library. The Dutch Revolt through Spanish eyes: self and other in historical and literary texts of Golden Age Spain (c. [Yolanda Rodríguez Pérez]. Description: Historical The Dutch Revolt through Spanish eyes book literary works from the Spanish Golden Age offer a wealth of information about the Spanish view of the conflict in the Netherlands during the Dutch Revolt and the ensuing Eighty Years' War ().
The war in the cold north was to become a fixed component in the lives of the Spaniards of the Golden Age for many. The Dutch Revolt through Spanish Eyes Self and Other in historical and literary texts of Spanish Golden Age offer a wealth of information about the Spanish view of the conflict in the Netherlands during the Dutch Revolt and the ensuing Eighty Years' War ().
This book reconstructs the images that the Spanish had of the /5(27K). This well written and concise (less than pages) book is a nice introduction to the great revolt of the Netherlands from the rule of the Hapsburg-Spanish Monarchy. Written by a well known expert on early modern Europe, The Dutch Revolt provides the relevant background detail, essential narrative, and analysis needed to understand the major /5(8).
This is a major new English-language edition of five central texts in the history of the political thought of the Dutch Revolt. Published between these texts exemplify the development of the political ideas that motivated and legitimated resistance to Philip II.
The introduction locates these ideas in their political and intellectual context and argues that they were inspired by the.
The Revolt of the Spanish Netherlands led to the collapse of Spain as a major European power. By – the start of the Thirty Years War – no catholic country saw Spain as a useful ally. The area concerned was part of the Habsburg Empire and known as the Spanish Netherlands.
Up to his. The Dutch Revolt follows the period of time in the s and early s when the country we know now as The Netherlands broke away from rule by the Spanish/Hapsburg Empire. While I'm sure this was covered in my AP European History class, as an adult I'd completely forgotten that at one point the Dutch were ruled by the Spanish, or that the entire existence of Belgium as a separate 4/5.
The Dutch revolt against Spanish rule in the sixteenth century was a formative event in European history. The Origins and Development of the Dutch Revolt brings together in one volume the latest scholarship from leading experts in the field, to illuminate why the Dutch revolted, the way events unfolded and how they gained independence.
The Eighty Years' War (Dutch: Tachtigjarige Oorlog; Spanish: Guerra de los Ochenta Años) or Dutch War of Independence (–) was a revolt of the Seventeen Provinces of what are today the Netherlands, Belgium, and Luxembourg against Philip II of Spain, the sovereign of the Habsburg the initial stages, Philip II deployed his armies and regained control over most of the Location: The Low Countries, (worldwide colonial warfare).
'Nobody expected the Spanish Inquisition' they say. There follows a lot of oppression and revolt, told mostly through the eyes of a brother and sister, the brother fleeing to sea and piracy against the Spanish. 'Nobody expected the Dutch piracy,' the Spanish say. The sister hangs around in Antwerp before taking the road to Germany/5.
Eighty Years’ War, (–), the war of Netherlands independence from Spain, which led to the separation of the northern and southern Netherlands and to the formation of the United Provinces of the Netherlands (the Dutch Republic).
The first phase of the war began with two unsuccessful invasions of the provinces by mercenary armies under Prince William I of Orange ( and ) and.
Start studying AP European History CH4 Quizlet Terms ( - CCHS). Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools. Let's look at the Dutch Revolt in the context of the Spanish Empire, which at the time was the largest on Earth (Spain, the Indies, large parts of Italy, the Burgundian Lands, later Portugal and its maritime Empire).
This was a massive Empire for the time, and in the. a 4 minute summary of the problems leading to the start of the Dutch Revolt. In as much as I have read, the Dutch Revolt (or Guerra de Flandes as it is known among us; sometimes Guerra de los ochenta años or Eighty year's war, since it lasted from to ) is not discussed in detail in Spanish historiography.
I am ref.Often thought to be a series of uprisings rather than a single revolution, the Dutch Revolt saw the Netherlands breaking away from the domination of Spain, with its monarchy and landed nobility.
Although resistance to Spanish government came slowly, the Netherlanders were united in their desire for religious tolerance, finding an ally in the newly Protestant England.
The Dutch Revolt was a revolt in the northern parts of the 15th and 16th century Netherlands (back then this included current Belgium and Luxembourg) sparked by religious differences.
The Netherlands was under rule of the emperor of Spain, who was.