trials of the Lancashire Witches
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trials of the Lancashire Witches a study of seventeenth-century witchcraft by Edgar Peel

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Published by Taplinger Pub. Co. in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

Places:

  • England,
  • Lancashire.,
  • Lancashire

Subjects:

  • Trials (Witchcraft) -- England -- Lancashire,
  • Witchcraft -- England -- Lancashire -- History -- 17th century

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 168-169.

Statementby Edgar Peel and Pat Southern. Drawings by Pat Southern.
ContributionsSouthern, Pat, 1948- joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsLAW
The Physical Object
Pagination192 p.
Number of Pages192
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5302826M
LC Control Number72084973

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The trials of the Pendle witches in are among the most famous witch trials in English history, and some of the best recorded of the 17th century. The twelve accused lived in the area surrounding Pendle Hill in Lancashire, and were charged with the murders of ten people by the use of imeldaclyde.com but two were tried at Lancaster Assizes on 18–19 August , along with the Samlesbury. The Trials of the Lancashire Witches book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. The Trials of the Lancashire Witches book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. The Trials of the Lancashire Witches book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers/5(5). The Lancashire Witches is my first Ainsworth novel and what is touted as one of his better efforts. It's an absorbing historical romance whose plot is propelled by fantasy -- unless, of course, you believe that witches of the 16th century truly communed with the devil and were capable of casting malicious spells/5. Aug 22,  · The Lancashire trial was then cited from the s onwards as the legal precedent for using child and ‘supergrass’ evidence in witchcraft cases. Indirectly, the trial of the Lancashire witches may have influenced the notorious ‘witchfinder-general’ trials of the s and even the Salem witch trials of the s in New England.

Jun 24,  · The Lancashire Witches is the only one of William Harrison Ainsworth's 40 novels that has remained continuously in print since its first publication. It was serialised in the Sunday Times newspaper in ; a book edition appeared the following year, published by Henry Colburn/5(52). Fear of Witchcraft in Lancashire. During the sixteenth century whole districts in some parts of Lancashire seemed contaminated with the presence of witches; men and beasts were supposed to languish under their charm, and the delusion which preyed alike on the learned and the vulgar did not allow any family to suppose that they were beyond the reach of the witch's power. Christine recently retired as Manager of Lancaster Castle and has written a book about the trials called ‘ The Lancashire Witch Trails’ to coincide with the year anniversary. This is a very basic timeline of the Lancashire witches story so you can follow the story throughout the year. The Lancashire Cook Book - Second Helpings. Note: Citations are based on reference standards. However, formatting rules can vary widely between applications and fields of interest or study. The specific requirements or preferences of your reviewing publisher, classroom teacher, institution or organization should be applied.

Trials of the Lancashire Witches [Edgar Peel, Pat Southern] on imeldaclyde.com *FREE* shipping on qualifying imeldaclyde.com: Edgar Peel, Pat Southern. Dec 26,  · Lancashire Witch Trials Begin. The trials began with Ann Whittle. Whittle stood accused of various and wicked acts known as witchcraft; using enchantments, charms and sorceries upon a man called Robert Nutter which led to his eventful death. I have been doing some research on witchcraft and witches for my next book and I have found a story about the Pendle Hill witch trials that took place in Lancashire UK. I was excited about it, so I Author: Denise Larkin. The Lancashire Witches is a highly fictionalised account of the activities of the notorious witches Demdike, Chattox and Alice Nutter who, together with others terrorised the district of Lancashire around Pendle Hill and the Forest of Bowland during the early seventeenth century. The witches named in the book were real enough, if not as witches then as people.