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05.02 The Enlightenment and Revolutions - Constitutional versus Absolute Monarchies
Transcript of 05.02 The Enlightenment and Revolutions - Constitutional versus Absolute Monarchies
The painting above is of Charles I who was the ruling King of England, Scotland, and Ireland for a period of time before he was executed. Article 3: Effects of King Charles I After the ruling of King Charles I, England was forced to give up all the reigning power from the monarchy and hand it over to the Parliament. Afterwards, England had grown and become a more democratic nation altogether. With King Charles I, he had ended the monarchy rule and other nations had noticed how one nation controlled a vast amount of power only to lose it all after a ruling of a famous reigning leader. King Charles I of England
Duration of Life: 1600-1649 Born in the year 1600, Charles I was conceived in Fife, Scotland. In relation, he was born as the second son to the famous James I. In 1625, Charles I was the King of England and Scotland and was known as the second King of the Stuart Kings. He was very strong in his religion of being Catholic and would be enraged at the thought of other religions taking over his reign. As a first order of business, Charles I signed the Petition of Rights in the year of 1628. Following afterward in the year of 1629, he first dismissed the Third Parliament and arrested their opponents, therefore declaring his sole rule as King. Charles I had made peace with the two countries of Spain and France in the year of 1630. Seven years later, he began the Bishop Wars and attempted to force the religion of Catholicism on Scotland. By 1642, he had London evacuated and several years later, he was sent to be beheaded where everyone could listen upon his actions.