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  1. en.wikipedia.org › wiki › Thomas_PrideThomas Pride - Wikipedia

    Thomas Pride. Colonel Thomas Pride (died 23 October 1658) was a Parliamentarian commander during the Wars of the Three Kingdoms, best known as one of the regicides of Charles I and as the instigator of Pride's Purge . Personal details. Thomas Pride was born in Ashcott, Somerset, son of William Pride, a local tradesman.

  2. Orgullo de Tomás. El coronel Thomas Pride (fallecido el 23 de octubre de 1658) fue un comandante parlamentario durante las Guerras de los Tres Reinos, mejor conocido como uno de los regicidas de Carlos I y como el instigador de Pride' Purgar.

  3. 3 de abr. de 2024 · Sir Thomas Pride (born, Somerset?—died Oct. 23, 1658, Worcester House, Surrey, Eng.) was a Parliamentary soldier during the English Civil Wars (1642–51), remembered chiefly for his expulsion of the Presbyterians and other members who opposed the Parliamentary army from the House of Commons in 1648.

  4. hmn.wiki › es › Thomas_PrideOrgullo de Thomas

    El coronel Thomas Pride (fallecido el 23 de octubre de 1658) fue un comandante parlamentario durante las Guerras de los Tres Reinos, mejor conocido como uno de los regicidas de Carlos I y como el instigador de la Purga de Pride. Thomas Pride nació en Ashcott, Somerset, hijo de William Pride, un comerciante local.

  5. Hace 2 días · Pride's Purge On 6 December 1648 Colonel Thomas Pride and his soldiers stood outside the entrance to St Stephen's Chapel and, as the Commons convened that morning, arrested 45 Members and excluded a further 186 whom the Army thought were unlikely to support its goal of punishing the King.

  6. 9 de abr. de 2024 · Colonel Thomas Pride (died 23 October 1658) was a Parliamentarian commander during the Wars of the Three Kingdoms, best known as one of the regicides of Charles I and as the instigator of Pride's Purge. Personal details. Thomas Pride was born in Ashcott, Somerset, son of William Pride, a local tradesman.

  7. The next day, soldiers commanded by Colonel Thomas Pride forcibly excluded from the Long Parliament those MPs viewed as their opponents, and arrested 45. The purge cleared the way for the execution of Charles in January 1649, and establishment of the Protectorate in 1653; it is considered the only recorded military coup d'état in English history.