Return to Section B, Part Four
 Quoted in J. E. Neale, Elizabeth I and Her Parliaments, 1564-1601 (London, UK: Jonathan Cape, 1957), pp 249-259.
 Wallace T. MacCaffrey, Queen Elizabeth and the Making of Policy, 1572-1588 (Princeton, NJ: Princeton University Press, 1981), p. 475.
 Samuel P. Huntington, "Political Modernization: America and Europe," State and Society: A Reader in Comparative Political Sociology, ed. by Reinhard Bendix (Berkeley, CA: University of California Press, 1968), p. 186.
 A. L. Rouse, The England of Elizabeth (New York, NY: Macmillan, 1951), pp. 294-295.
 J. E. Neale, The Elizabethan House of Commons (London, UK: Jonathan Cape, 1949), p. 412.
Return to Section C, Part Four
 Quoted in Marsh, Documents of Liberty, p. 106.
 Ibid., pp. 106-107.
 Ibid., p. 107.
 Ibid., 108-109.
 Ibid., 112.
 Quoted in F. C. Montague, The History of England from the Accession of James I to the Restoration (New York, NY: Greenwood Press, 1969), p. 161.
 Montague, The History of England, p. 226.
 Quoted in Marsh, Documents of Liberty, p. 117.
 Ibid., p. 231
 The seven eminent Englishmen who approached William of Orange and signed (in code) the letter of invitation calling on him to invade England and help overthrow James II were (1) William Cavendish, Earl of Devonshire (Whig); (2) Charles Talbot, Earl of Shrewsbury (Whig); (3) Thomas Osborne Danby, Earl of Leeds (Tory); (4) Richard Lumley (Tory); (5) Henry Compton, Anglican Bishop of London (Tory); (6) Edward Russell (Whig); and (7) Henry Sidney (Whig).
 Quoted in Richard Hodge, The History of England from the Restoration to the Death of William III (New York, NY: Greenwood Press, 1969), p. 303.
 Quoted in Marsh, Documents of Liberty, p. 137.
 Inid., p 140.
 Ibid., p. 143.
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