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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › John_PymJohn Pym - Wikipedia

    Pym helped draft the Grand Remonstrance, presented to Charles on 1 December 1641; unrest culminated in 23 to 29 December with widespread riots in Westminster, led by the London apprentices. Suggestions Pym and other Parliamentary leaders helped organise these have not been proved, but as a result, bishops stopped attending the Lords.

    • Cancer
    • Anne Hooker or Hooke (1604–1620)
    • Lawyer, politician and businessman
    • 7, including Charles
  2. www.deverslist.com.au › barristers › charles-pymCharles Pym - Dever's List

    Charles accepts commercial law briefs, primarily in industrial relations and taxation. He also advises State and Federal Members of Parliament. Prior to joining the Bar, Charles worked for the Commonwealth Government in Canberra and Perth, supervised by the Attorney-General. Charles holds a Bachelor of Laws and a Bachelor of Economics from the University of Western Australia, and a Master of ...

  3. 17 de ene. de 2022 · John Pym, 1584-1643. Leader of the political opposition to King Charles in the Long Parliament and architect of Parliament’s victory in the First Civil War. John Pym was born at Brymore House, Cannington in Somerset, where his family had been established since the thirteenth century.

  4. 3 de abr. de 2024 · John Pym (born 1583/84, Brymore, Somerset, Eng.—died Dec. 8, 1643, London) was a prominent member of the English Parliament (1621–43) and an architect of Parliament’s victory over King Charles I in the first phase (1642–46) of the English Civil Wars.

  5. www.cromwellmuseum.org › cromwell › civil-warKey Figures | Cromwell

    Key Significance. Pym was arguably the political leader of the Parliamentarian cause during the early months of the English Civil War. He had led political opposition to King Charles in the House of Commons, pushing for reform and for a greater balance between the power of the crown and Parliament.

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  6. Soon thereafter, Pym produced his own rebuttal to the ‘desperate and fame-wounding aspersions’ recently directed against him by King Charles I's polemicists. In it, Pym denied having ‘fomented the differences and schismes now abounding in the English Church’ and balked at ‘that mountaine of scandalous reports that have been inflicted on my integritie to his Sacred Majestie’.

  7. Long Parliament. Quick Reference. (1640–60) The English Parliament called by Charles I after the Bishops' Wars had bankrupted him. Led by the Parliamentarian John Pym, by August 1641 it had made a series of enactments depriving him of the powers that had aroused so much opposition since his accession.