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Encyclopedia > Hampton Court Conference

The Hampton Court Conference was a meeting in January 1604, convened at Hampton Court Palace between King James I of England and representatives of the English Puritans. While the meeting was originally scheduled for November 1603, an outbreak of plague meant it was postponed until January. The conference was called in response to a series of requests for reform set down in the Millenary Petition by the Puritans, a document which supposedly contained the signatures of 1000 puritan ministers. Events January 14 – Hampton Court conference with James I of England, the Anglican bishops and representatives of Puritans September 20 – Capture of Ostend by Spanish forces under Ambrosio Spinola after a three year siege. ... Hampton Court Palace with the Union Jack flying Hampton Court Palace is a former royal palace in the London Borough of Richmond upon Thames, south west London, United Kingdom. ... James VI and I (James Stuart) (June 19, 1566 – March 27, 1625) was King of Scots, King of England, and King of Ireland and was the first to style himself King of Great Britain. ... Motto: (French for God and my right) Anthem: God Save the King/Queen Capital London Largest city London Official language(s) English (de facto) Unification    - by Athelstan AD 927  Area    - Total 130,395 km² (1st in UK)   50,346 sq mi  Population    - 2006 est. ... The Puritans were members of a group of radical Protestants which developed in England after the Reformation. ... King James I of England/VII of Scotland, the first monarch to rule the Kingdoms of England and Scotland at the same time Events March - Samuel de Champlain, French explorer, sails to Canada March 24 - Elizabeth I of England dies and is succeeded by her cousin King James I of... Look up plague in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ... The Millenary Petition was a list of requests given to James I by Puritans in 1603 when he was on his way to claim the English throne. ... See also minister (government) and minister (diplomacy) In Christian churches, a minister is a man or woman who serves a congregation or participates in a role in a parachurch ministry; such persons can minister as a Pastor, Preacher, Bishop, Chaplain, Deacon or Elder. ...


The conference was set out in two main parties by James, one party of Archbishop John Whitgift and 8 Bishops who represented the episcopacy, supported by eight deans and one archdeacon, and another party of four or five moderate Puritans. Many historians and contemporary religious radicals have speculated that James, after a consultation with Whitgift, had deliberately arranged to have moderate Puritan reformers attend the conference. The de facto leader of the Puritans was John Rainolds (sometimes Reynolds), the president of Corpus Christi College, Oxford. There were three meetings over a period of three days. In Christianity, an archbishop is an elevated bishop. ... John Whitgift (c. ... Episcopacy is the regime of church government by bishops (Lat. ... A Dean, in the Church of England and elsewhere in the Anglican Communion, is the senior clergyman in charge of a cathedral. ... For the Major League Baseball player, see Maurice Archdeacon. ... De facto is a Latin expression that means in fact or in practice. It is commonly used as opposed to de jure (meaning by law) when referring to matters of law or governance or technique (such as standards), that are found in the common experience as created or developed without... John Rainolds (or Reynolds) (1549 - May 21, 1607), English divine, was born about Michaelmas 1549 at Pinhoe, near Exeter. ... College name Corpus Christi College Named after Corpus Christi, Body of Christ Established 1517 Sister College Corpus Christi College President Sir Tim Lankester JCR President Binyamin Even Undergraduates 239 Graduates 126 Homepage Corpus Christi College is one of the constituent colleges of the University of Oxford in the United Kingdom. ...

Contents

The first meeting

The conference set off with a meeting between James and his bishops about some of the Puritan complaints detailed in the Millenary Petition, particularly the complaints about the popish terms Absolution and Confirmation. The King, after ending his talks with the bishops, claimed he was "well satisfied", and declared that "the manner might be changed and some things cleared". Private baptism, especially when administered by women, would prove to be a more intense argument between James and his bishops, but James eventually persuaded them that only ministers should administer baptisms. The Millenary Petition was a list of requests given to James I by Puritans in 1603 when he was on his way to claim the English throne. ... Baptism in early Christian art. ...


James then turned his attention to ecclesiastical discipline. Excommunication for "trifles and twelvepenny matters" was to be abolished, and the often hasty trial policies of the commissaries' court were to be reviewed and amended by the Lord Chancellor and Lord Chief Justice. For the Puritan complaint that punishment should be enforced by Christ's own institution, James held the view that bishops should not exercise ecclesiastical discipline solely, though he did not speak of any specific method that he would use to remedy this. This article should be transwikied to wiktionary Ecclesiastical means pertaining to the Church (especially Christianity) as an organized body of believers and clergy, with a stress on its juridical and institutional structure. ... To meet Wikipedias quality standards, this article or section may require cleanup. ... This page is about the title or the Divine Person. For the Messiah and Son of God, see Jesus. ...


All in all, James was pleased, and had good reason to be, with the first meeting. Not only had he eloquently reached agreements on many of the Puritan demands, he also avoided any major arguments.


The second meeting

The third meeting

The Aftermath

Soon after the conference, Archbishop John Whitgift died and the anti-Puritan Richard Bancroft, who had argued against the Puritans at Hampton Court, was appointed to the See of Canterbury, the King's fears led to demands that Puritan ministers adhere to each of the Thirty-Nine Articles. John Whitgift (c. ... Archbishop Richard Bancroft, DD , BD , MA , BA (1544 - November 2, 1610), archbishop of Canterbury, was born at Farnworth in Lancashire in 1544. ... Arms of the see of Canterbury The Archbishop of Canterbury is the senior clergyman of the established Church of England and symbolic head of the worldwide Anglican Communion. ... The Thirty-Nine Articles are the defining statements of Anglican doctrine. ...


But the Hampton Court Conference also bore fruit for the Puritans, who insisted that man know God's word without intermediaries, as it led to James's commissioning of that translation of the Christian Bible into the English vernacular, which would be known as the Authorised Version because it alone was authorised to be read in Churches. (It is now commonly described as the King James Version). Crucially, the King broadened a base of support (which under his predecessor Elizabeth I had been narrowed through harsh anti-Catholic laws) through his moderate and inclusive approach to the problems of English religion, while alienating the more extreme Puritan and Catholic elements of English Christianity. This article discusses the term God in the context of monotheism and henotheism. ... It has been suggested that this article or section be merged into Christianity. ... The word Bible refers to the canonical collections of sacred writings of Judaism and Christianity. ... The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... This page is about the version of the Bible; for the Harvey Danger album, see King James Version (album). ... This page is about the version of the Bible; for the Harvey Danger album, see King James Version (album). ... Elizabeth I (7 September 1533 – 24 March 1603) was Queen of England, Queen of France (in name only), and Queen of Ireland from 17 November 1558 until her death. ... Christianity is a monotheistic[1] religion centered on Jesus of Nazareth and his life, death, resurrection, and teachings as presented in the New Testament. ...


See also


  Results from FactBites:
 
The Hampton Court Conference by Laurence M. Vance (3143 words)
The conference at Hampton Court at which the Authorized Version was born was held within a year of James VI of Scotland becoming James I of England.
At the Hampton Court Conference, he took special exception to the use of the sign of the cross in baptism and the wearing of the surplice, equating it with garments worn by the priests of Isis, for which he was rebuked by the king.
He insisted at the end of the conference that he "would have the bishops to govern and the ministers to obey." Although most of the reforms decided on at the Hampton Court Conference had been mentioned in the Millenary Petition, the principal objections of the Puritans were ignored.
Hampton Court Herefordshire (325 words)
Hampton Court Hereforshire is a conference and meeting center set in tranquil surroundings on the meadows of the River Lugg, between Hereford and Leominster in western England.
Hampton Court was the estate of King Henry IV of England prior to his ascension to the throne.
Hampton Court became famous throughout Europe in the eighteenth century for its formal gardens.
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