For example articles 5 and 14 are just two of the many demands drawn up that call for rents to be at the same level they were under Henry VII when economic conditions were much more favourable.
Four of the seven sacraments that were omitted from the Ten Articles were restored in the Bishop's Book ofwhich marked the end of the drift of official doctrine towards Protestantism. It included the following: The one advantage they had was the fact that Aske did not want conflict.
In late JanuaryAske returned to Yorkshire where he became a vocal supporter of Henry. It quickly gained support in HorncastleMarket RasenCaistor and other nearby towns.
He arranged for expelled monks and nuns to return to their houses; the King's newly installed tenants were driven out, and Catholic observances were resumed. They demanded the freedom to continue worshipping as Catholics and protection for the treasures of Lincolnshire churches.
Respectful Rebels During this time, people subscribed to the "Great Chain of Being" worldview, socially and religiously, as the proper hierarchy for life. This source does therefore somewhat support local issues as a cause of rebellion in the mid Tudor period.
By 14 October, few remained in Lincoln. They demanded the freedom to continue worshipping as Catholics and protection for the treasures of Lincolnshire churches.
When he heard the news Henry instructed Henry Stanley4th Earl of Derby, to seize possession of the abbey, and hang the Abbot and the monks without trial. The Pilgrimage of Grace was essentially specific to Yorkshire.
Events[ edit ] Robert Aske was chosen to lead the insurgents; he was a barrister from Londona resident of the Inns of Courtand the youngest son of Sir Robert Aske of Aughtonnear Selby. Norfolk executed some activists such as Lord Darcy, who tried to implicate Norfolk as a sympathizer: Great tracts of land were seized from the Church and divided among the Crown and its supporters.
However, one major difference was that the Yorkshire rebels were well led. It is doubtful if you could have separated all three at the time.
The nobles hid behind the force of the lower classes with claims of coercion, since they were seen as blameless for their actions because they did not possess political choice.
The commissioners' registers were seized and burned. The Crown was missing out on valuable income. It was, by and large, a time of relative prosperity and peace, but periodic rebellions still popped up to irritate, and sometimes endanger the monarchs.
Nine of the demands were specifically religious while six were specifically political. For her part, she vowed that she would rather be torn to pieces than go to London, and she begged him to get a ship that would take them and their three-month-old son to the safety of Scotland.
The stated aim of the uprising was to protest against the suppression of Catholic religious houses, not the rule of Henry VIII himself. He followed this up six months later with the suggestion that nobody should be allowed to preach unless they had been granted permission from Henry VIII.
He believes these groups were the leaders of the Risings because they had more political agency and thought. The Duke of Norfolk pushed for a marriage with the Scottish queen, was denied, and imprisoned for suspected plotting.
When the rebel army had dispersed the King could arrange for its leaders to be punished. Later writers refute this, and argue that, even if restoration of the monasteries was not, per se, the aim of the rebels, their underlying religious conservatism, their fear of heresy and despoliation of their parish churches, coupled with rumours about the taxation of christenings and weddings were all root causes.
The steps towards official Protestantism achieved by Cromwell continued, except during the reign of Mary I.The Pilgrimage of Grace Causes.
Outbreak in Lincolnshire. Made up of 9 rebellions. Henry was refused a divorce from Catherine of Aragon by the Pope. PILGRIMAGE OF GRACE: Religious. / 5. Causes of the Pilgrimage of Grace. / 5. The Pilgrimage of Grace (). Taken at face value, Source 2 supports the view that religious problems, rather than local issues were the main cause of rebellions.
It deals with the Pilgrimage of Grace () which was the most widespread protest of the Tudor period. The three main factors that set off the rebellions were the economic state of the country, the political state and the religious activities at the time.
There are evidences that support the view that the main cause of the Pilgrimage of Grace was a widespread dislike of religious changes.
The Pilgrimage of Grace was an especially strong threat to Henry because of the strong and effective leadership of Robert Aske, a Yorkshire lawyer from an established landowning family. What Made. Whereas there are religious aspects to these rumours, they also overlap into social and economic issues that dominated lives of the ‘commoner’.
It is doubtful if you could have separated all three at the time. There can be little doubt that religious changes were a main reason for the Pilgrimage of Grace. However, religious was certainly not the main cause for rebellion in Tudor England.
In the reign of Henry VII there were no rebellions surrounding religion whatsoever and unrest centred mainly on dynastic issues surrounding the succession.Download