2 edition of Fiscal Policy in Early Modern Europe found in the catalog.
|Statement||Taylor & Francis Group|
|Publishers||Taylor & Francis Group|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 68 p. :|
|Number of Pages||94|
nodata File Size: 5MB.
The Military Revolution and the State, 1500—1800. His specialism is in early-modern fiscal and political history, particularly in France. The Nobel-Laureate Douglass North passed away at the end of November. Standing armies had at least two major fiscal effects: 1 Once they existed, the costs of military campaigns paradoxically went down: permanent soldiers need to be paid in peace as well as in war, so war does not mean that much extra costs.
Although this process is hardly uniform across early modern Europe, it demonstrate more effectively the shrinking of powerful nobles and the expansion of state power. The wealthy Dutch merchants and their dominance over the Baltic and Mediterranean trade along with defeat of the Spanish Armada by England enabled the Dutch to provision and feed their armies; moreover, as their access to capital was not denied, they were able to pay their army on regular basis.
An influential and wide-ranging argument about the development of national identity, with war as one of its key concerns.
When the King wanted to or had to fight, he paid for the campaign ad hoc. This revisionism, however, should not ignore the fact that peasants carried an unfair burden.
This regularly paid army was much less likely to rebel Fiscal Policy in Early Modern Europe underwent new and rigorous reforms introduced by Maurice of Nassau to discipline the army. 4 England and the United Kindom 5. Fiscal choice how to pay for armies is key After exhausting apparent tax possibilities, early modern European rulers had several possibilities of raising fiscal income to pay for the new armies.
Aldershot, UK, and Brookfield, VT: Gregg Revivals, 1993. First articulated by Michael Roberts in 1955, the military revolution paradigm argues that a dramatic change in military technology, tactics, strategy, training, the size of armies, and the cost of war significantly affected early modern states see Clifford Rogers, ed.
However, once rulers ran out of castles, they started to create saleable property rights out of thin air, even where none existed before. Portuguese Economic and Fiscal History in the long-run XV-XIX centuries.
Quite tellingly, taille had existed occasionally for specific ad hoc purposes, but in 1439 it was made permanent, together with the army.
Leicester, UK: Leicester University Press, 1988. But in general heretical and subversive thinkers could escape the Inquisition by judiciously moving across borders. This cooperation reduced violence between elites and enabled the state to grow. Book Title The War Within Book Subtitle Private Interests and the Fiscal State in Early-Modern Europe Editors•
During the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries, archival records figured as powerful sources for generating and substantiating policy arguments about imperial political economy.
In exploring this development, he discovered that far from being weak, early modern England developed fiscal military structures similar to European continental powers.
This regularly paid army was much less likely to rebel and underwent new and rigorous reforms introduced by Maurice of Nassau to discipline the army.