1673 in England - Events

Events

  • 8 March - Under pressure from Parliament, King Charles II withdraws the Royal Declaration of Indulgence.
  • 29 March - The Test Act is passed, preventing Roman Catholics from holding public office.
  • 7 June - Third Anglo-Dutch War: First Battle of Schooneveld: The Dutch Republic fleet commanded by Michiel de Ruyter defeats the allied Anglo-French fleet commanded by Prince Rupert of the Rhine.
  • 14 June - Second Battle of Schooneveld: The Dutch fleet again defeats the Anglo-French.
  • 12 June - James, Duke of York, is forced to resign the office of Lord High Admiral because of the Test Act.
  • 19 June - Thomas Osborne becomes Lord High Treasurer.
  • 3 July - Elkanah Settle's play The Empress of Morocco first publicly performed at the Dorset Garden Theatre in London and published with illustrations.
  • 9 August - Third Anglo-Dutch War: A Dutch fleet retakes New York, renaming it New Orange.
  • 21 August - Battle of Kijkduin: The Dutch fleet again defeats the Anglo-French.
  • 9 November - The King removes Anthony Ashley Cooper, 1st Earl of Shaftesbury, from his position as Lord Chancellor.
  • 14 November - Architect Christopher Wren is knighted.
  • 23 November - James, Duke of York, marries Mary of Modena; they meet for the first time at the ceremony.

Read more about this topic:  1673 In England

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Famous quotes containing the word events:

    If I have renounced the search of truth, if I have come into the port of some pretending dogmatism, some new church, some Schelling or Cousin, I have died to all use of these new events that are born out of prolific time into multitude of life every hour. I am as bankrupt to whom brilliant opportunities offer in vain. He has just foreclosed his freedom, tied his hands, locked himself up and given the key to another to keep.
    Ralph Waldo Emerson (1803–1882)

    This is certainly not the place for a discourse about what festivals are for. Discussions on this theme were plentiful during that phase of preparation and on the whole were fruitless. My experience is that discussion is fruitless. What sets forth and demonstrates is the sight of events in action, is living through these events and understanding them.
    Doris Lessing (b. 1919)

    One cannot be a good historian of the outward, visible world without giving some thought to the hidden, private life of ordinary people; and on the other hand one cannot be a good historian of this inner life without taking into account outward events where these are relevant. They are two orders of fact which reflect each other, which are always linked and which sometimes provoke each other.
    Victor Hugo (1802–1885)