By Geoffrey S. Holmes
Publication through Holmes, Geoffrey S.
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To merchant seamen (see R. Davis, The Rise of the English Shipping Industry (1962), pp. 136, 140). It must be stressed that the wage pattern over these twenty-five years showed great regional and industrial as well as chronological variations. 30. , ix (1959). 31. See pp. 164-5 below. 32. For a convenient summary of these issues, with illustrations, see The Divided Society: Party Conflict in England 1694-1716, ed. G. Holmes and W. A. Speck (1967), pp. 88-131, 138-42; a more extended treatment will be found in Holmes, British Politics in the Age of Anne (1967), pp.
15. J. M. Beattie, The English COllrt in the Reign of George I (Cambridge, 1967), pp. 17-18. 16. For the Navy Office see Ehrman, op. cit. pp. 185-6, 554, 614. 17. Hughes, in Durham Univ. , xliv (1951), 54. 18. This was before the revival of the third or Scottish Secretaryship, established after the Union in 1709, but allowed to lapse 1711-13. 19. Baxter, op. cit. p. 256; cf. The Laws of Honour (17 14), p. 37. 20. Horn, op. cit. pp. 14-35, 44, 81. 21. See R. E. Scouller, The Armies of Queen Anne (1966), pp.
Since 1688 there has never been a year without a meeting of Parliament, and the longest gap between parliamentary sessions in William's reign was the ten months from 5 January to 22 O~tober 1691. lc and dissolve Parliaments, and the Declaration of Rig~1t3 had done no more than declare frequent Parliaments desirable - it did not lay down how often Parliament should meet, nor provide a means for its assembly if the King refused to issue writs. The Triennial Act of 1664 was still on the statute-book, though it had been ignored by Charles II at the end of his reign.