By P. R. Newman
The English Civil warfare is a topic which keeps to excite huge, immense curiosity through the international. This atlas contains over fifty maps illustrating all of the significant - and lots of of the minor - bloody campaigns and battles of the conflict, together with the campaigns of Montrose, the conflict of Edgehill and Langport. delivering an entire introductory historical past to the turbulent interval, additionally it is: * maps giving crucial history details * exact accompanying motives * an invaluable context to occasions.
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Additional resources for Atlas of the English Civil War
The earl’s objective was ostensibly to destroy resistance in the county, and then march south towards London in support of the King’s army. To this end he set up major garrisons to divide Hull from the cloth towns, and pushed down into Lincolnshire and Nottinghamshire. On 23 January 1643, however, Sir Thomas Fairfax struck back, taking Leeds. The earl was deflected for a while by the arrival at Bridlington of the Queen with arms and munitions for the main army, but her arrival led to the defection of Sir Hugh Cholmeley from the Parliament, and Scarborough passed into royalist hands.
On 1 June Waller’s army seized the crossing of the Thames at Newbridge, having marched up from Abingdon, and so serious was this that the King’s advisers in Oxford briefly countenanced the idea of surrender. Instead, the King took command of the situation, and sent forces towards Abingdon, inducing Waller to abandon Newbridge. On 3 June, the King at its head, the royalist army marched via Wolvercote and Handborough Bridge to arrive at Bourton-on-the-Water on the 4th. Oxford was garrisoned with 3,000 or so infantry.
The Fairfaxes fled into Hull, where the wavering Hothams had been arrested on suspicion, and the port was thus safeguarded for the Parliament. No determined march south, however, followed Newcastle’s sweeping series of triumphs. After advancing into Lincolnshire to repair damage sustained by royalist forces there, he drew back into Yorkshire, having been advised to deal with Hull before he left the county behind for good. Lord Fairfax had raised substantial troops in the port, and was in contact with forces across the Humber.