Last edited by Gardagar
Monday, August 17, 2020 | History

9 edition of The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy 1665-1700 found in the catalog.

The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy 1665-1700

by Christopher Storrs

  • 353 Want to read
  • 28 Currently reading

Published by Oxford University Press, USA .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • European history: c 1500 to c 1750,
  • c 1600 to c 1700,
  • History,
  • History - General History,
  • History: World,
  • Spain,
  • Europe - Spain & Portugal,
  • History / Modern / 17th Century,
  • Modern - 17th Century,
  • 17th century,
  • Charles II, 1665-1700,
  • Congresses,
  • History, Military,
  • Monarchy

  • The Physical Object
    FormatHardcover
    Number of Pages288
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL9667665M
    ISBN 100199246378
    ISBN 109780199246373

    Resilience of the Spanish monarchy presents a fresh appraisal of the survival of Spain and its European and overseas empire under the last Spanish Habsburg, Carlos II ().Author: Christopher Storrs. One of the most striking phenomena of the early modern period was the rise and then the decline of Spain between the late fifteenth and the late seventeenth centuries. Spain's rise to be a European and global power began with the marriage of queen Isabel of Castile and king Ferdinand of Aragon, whose realm included Aragon proper, Valencia and Catalonia.

    This article seeks to explore the means whereby the Spanish Monarchy under the last Habsburg, Charles II (), contributed to its own survival in the era of Louis XIV by exploring its Author: Christopher Storrs. When Philip IV of Spain died in , his heir, Carlos II, was three years old. In addition to this looming dynastic crisis, decades of enormous military commitments had left Spain a virtually bankrupt state with vulnerable frontiers and a depleted army. In Silvia Z. Mitchell’s revisionist account, Queen, Mother, and Stateswoman, Queen Regent Mariana of Austria emerges as a towering figure.

    The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy – that, at the same time, the prince of Algiers attacked another of Spain’s north African outposts, Melilla.⁶ Spain was prevented from complete collapse—in the Low Countries, at least—by the intervention of the Triple Alliance of concerned neighbours: the Dutch Republic, England, and Sweden.   Christopher Storrs teaches at the University of Dundee and is the author of multiple books on European history, including The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy He 5/5(1).


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The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy 1665-1700 by Christopher Storrs Download PDF EPUB FB2

The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Christopher Storrs presents a fresh new a /5.

Christopher Storrs presents a fresh new appraisal of the reasons for the survival of Spain and its European and overseas empire under the last Spanish Habsburg, Carlos II ().

Hitherto it has been largely assumed that in the "Age of Louis XIV" Spain collapsed as a military, naval and imperial power, and only retained its empire because Cited by: Christopher Storrs presents a fresh new appraisal of the reasons for the survival of Spain and its European and overseas empire under the last Spanish Habsburg, Carlos II ().

Hitherto it has been largely assumed that in the 'Age of Louis XIV' Spain collapsed as a military, naval and imperial power, and only retained its empire because Price: $ The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy Christopher Storrs.

A fresh appraisal that radically revises our understanding of how Spain and its empire survived under its last Habsburg monarch. Get this from a library. The resilience of the Spanish monarchy, [Christopher Storrs] -- "The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy presents a fresh appraisal of the reasons for the survival of Spain and its European and overseas empire under the last Spanish Habsburg, Carlos II.

Resilience of the Spanish monarchy presents a fresh appraisal of the survival of Spain and its European and overseas empire under the last Spanish Habsburg, Carlos II (–).

Hitherto it has largely been assumed that in the ‘Age of Louis XIV’ Spain collapsed as a military and naval power, and only retained its empire because states.

The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy Christopher Storrs presents a fresh new appraisal of the reasons for the survival of Spain and its European and overseas empire under the last Spanish Habsburg, Carlos II ().

Hitherto it ha. In the 4-year-old Carlos ii succeeded his father, Philip iv, as king of Spain, and head of the Spanish Monarchy, or the worldwide Spanish empire. Philip had concluded () the Peace of the Pyrenees with Louis xiv of France, ending a long conflict, but was still attempting to reimpose by force of arms his dominion over the Portuguese (in.

Buy The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy by Storrs, Christopher (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible : Christopher Storrs. Get this from a library. The resilience of the Spanish monarchy, [Christopher Storrs] -- Christopher Storrs presents an analysis of why Spain and its empire survived during the reign of the last Spainish Hapsburg.

He argues it was not wholly due to the aid of allies but also because the. The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy, –, by.

Patrick Williams, The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy, –, by Christopher Storrs, The English Historical Review, Volume CXXVI, Book Reviews. Download all figures. 16 Views. 0 Citations. View Metrics Author: Patrick Williams. Santa Clara University. Search for more papers by this author.

Peter Pierson. Santa Clara University. Search for more papers by this authorAuthor: Peter Pierson. Christopher Storrs. The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy, –New York: Oxford University Press.

xii, £Author: Paul C. Allen. Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy by Storrs, Christopher. by Storrs, Christopher. Recommend this. Marketplace Prices. 55 New from $; 1 Used from $; Used $ New $ $ $ Shipping.

Add to Cart. Recommended Recommended. The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy avg rating — 5 ratings — published — 3 editions Want to Read saving 4/5. The resilience of the spanish monarchy [ Storrs, Christopher; ].

Christopher Storrs presents a fresh new appraisal of the reasons for the survival of Spain and its European and overseas empire under the last Spanish Habsburg, Carlos II (). Hitherto it has been largely assumed that in the 'Age of. Spain was still a great empire the following century and its place in the European political and economic scene was still significant.

Christopher's Storrs' study "The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy: " () demonstrates this clearly. The Spanish opposed the partition of their Empire; on 14 NovemberCharles published his Will, naming Joseph Ferdinand heir to an undivided Spanish Monarchy.

Maria Anna was appointed regent during Joseph Ferdinand's minority, an announcement allegedly received by Born: 28 OctoberBenrath Palace, Düsseldorf. Storrs illuminates the remarkable revival of Spanish power after and sheds new light on the often underrated king who made Spain’s resurgence possible.

Christopher Storrs teaches at the University of Dundee and is the author of multiple books on European history, including The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy – Royal confessors and political counsel in 17th century Spain and France.

The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy by Christopher Storrs. A new appraisal of the reasons for the survival of Spain and its empire under the last Spanish Habsburg, Carlos II.

The Prince and the Infanta: The Cultural Politics of the Spanish Match by Glyn. The Treaty of London () or Second Partition Treaty was the second of two attempts by France, Great Britain and the United Provinces, or Dutch Republic, to impose a diplomatic solution to the issues that resulted in the War of the Spanish Succession.

The Treaty of The Hague (), or First Partition Treaty, made Joseph Ferdinand heir to the Spanish throne but became redundant Parties: France, Dutch Republic, Great Britain.This chapter examines the relationship between Castile and the non-Castilian territories (Aragon, Valencia, Catalonia), and that between the Spanish and non-Spanish territories of the Monarchy, with particular emphasis on Italy (Naples, Sicily and Milan).

Whereas some historians have emphasised the extent to which the non-Castilian territories were becoming more important, and in the case of. Christopher Storrs teaches at the University of Dundee and is the author of multiple books on European history, including The Resilience of the Spanish Monarchy – He lives in Dundee, UK.

Table of ContentsAuthor: Christopher Storrs.