The New
Monarchies in the
Early Modern
Period
Niccolò Machiavelli
Characteristics of the New
Monarchies1. They offered the institution of monarchy as a
guarantee of law and order.
2. They ...
Characteristics of the New
Monarchies
5. Their goal was to break down the mass of feudal,
inherited, customary, or common ...
Characteristics of the New
Monarchies
5. Early states lacked the power to enforce their
will. To remedy this, monarchs beg...
England  stability under the Tudors
France  consolidation of power.
Spain  unification by marriage.
The Empire  decent...
The Tudors of England
Henry VII Tudor
Tudor
Englan
d
1485
The Valois
Dynasty in
France
France in
the 15th –
16th
Centuries
Charles
VII
Valois
Louis XI
Valois
The Spider
Ferdinand and Isabella of Spain
The Madonna of the Monarchs
Kingdoms of Spain: 1492
Kingdoms of Spain: 1492
Ferdinand of Aragon and Isabella of
Castile
The Habsburg Dynasty
The Golden Bull
of 1356
The Imperial Electors
Duke of Saxony
Margrave of Brandenburg
King of Bavaria
Count Palatine of...
The
Golden
Bull of
1356
Emperor Maximilian I
Habsburg
Empire of Charles V Hapsburg
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The New Monarchs

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The New Monarchs

  1. 1. The New Monarchies in the Early Modern Period
  2. 2. Niccolò Machiavelli
  3. 3. Characteristics of the New Monarchies1. They offered the institution of monarchy as a guarantee of law and order. 2. They proclaimed that hereditary monarchy was the legitimate form of public power , and that all should accept this without resistance. 3. They enlisted the support of the middle class in the towns, who had tired of the local power of feudal nobles. 4. Their monarchies would require a new level of organization and would require additional revenue. Taxation was instituted to provide consistent funds.
  4. 4. Characteristics of the New Monarchies 5. Their goal was to break down the mass of feudal, inherited, customary, or common law in which the rights of the feudal classes were entrenched. Royal courts would apply the law in more uniform ways. 6. The kings would MAKE law, enact it by his own authority, regardless of previous custom or historic liberties.
  5. 5. Characteristics of the New Monarchies 5. Early states lacked the power to enforce their will. To remedy this, monarchs began to employ bureaucracy--agencies, committees, representative bodies, and councils to assist in implementing royal authority. 6. Medieval wars were private affairs, and thus were destructive and difficult to control. The New Monarchs worked to make war the sole preserve of the state—employing a standing army. 7. What pleases the prince has the force of law.
  6. 6. England  stability under the Tudors France  consolidation of power. Spain  unification by marriage. The Empire  decentralization and decline.
  7. 7. The Tudors of England
  8. 8. Henry VII Tudor
  9. 9. Tudor Englan d 1485
  10. 10. The Valois Dynasty in France
  11. 11. France in the 15th – 16th Centuries
  12. 12. Charles VII Valois
  13. 13. Louis XI Valois The Spider
  14. 14. Ferdinand and Isabella of Spain The Madonna of the Monarchs
  15. 15. Kingdoms of Spain: 1492
  16. 16. Kingdoms of Spain: 1492 Ferdinand of Aragon and Isabella of Castile
  17. 17. The Habsburg Dynasty
  18. 18. The Golden Bull of 1356 The Imperial Electors Duke of Saxony Margrave of Brandenburg King of Bavaria Count Palatine of the Rhine Archbishop of Mainz, Archbishop of Trier Archbishop of Cologne.
  19. 19. The Golden Bull of 1356
  20. 20. Emperor Maximilian I Habsburg
  21. 21. Empire of Charles V Hapsburg
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