Catholic Social Networks in Early Modern England
Catholic Social Networks in Early Modern England
Kinship, Gender, and Coexistence
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1 Introduction
2 Late Medieval Origins of Early Modern Networks
3 Post-Reformation Kinship and Social Networks
4 Architecture, Gardens, and Cultural Networks
5 Catholic Political Life and Citizenship
6 Catholic Networks, Patronage, and Clientage
7 Conclusion
Appendix: Family Relationships Tables

Susan M. Cogan

Catholic Social Networks in Early Modern England

Kinship, Gender, and Coexistence

De onderstaande tekst is niet beschikbaar in het Nederlands en wordt in het Engels weergegeven.
Catholic Social Networks in Early Modern England: Kinship, Gender, and Coexistence explores the lived experience of Catholic women and men in the post-Reformation century. Set against the background of the gendered dynamics of English society, this book demonstrates that English Catholics were potent forces in the shaping of English culture, religious policy, and the emerging nation-state. Drawing on kinship and social relationships rooted in the medieval period, post Reformation English Catholic women and men used kinship, social networks, gendered strategies, political actions, and cultural activities like architecture and gardening to remain connected to patrons and to ensure the survival of their families through a period of deep social and religious change. This book contributes to recent scholarship on religious persecution and coexistence in post-Reformation Europe by demonstrating how English Catholics shaped state policy and enforcement of religious minorities and helped to define the character of early models of citizenship formation.
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Susan M. Cogan

Susan M. Cogan is an Assistant Professor of History at Utah State University in Logan, Utah.