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Encyclopedia > Magna

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Magna Carta: Definition and Much More from Answers.com (10635 words)
Magna Carta or Magna Charta [Lat.,=great charter], the most famous document of British constitutional history, issued by King John at Runnymede under compulsion from the barons and the church in June, 1215.
Magna Carta was the most significant early influence on the long historical process that led to the rule of constitutional law today.
Magna Carta was renewed throughout the Middle Ages, and further during the Tudor and Stuart periods, and the 17th and 18th centuries.
Featured Document: The Magna Carta (1904 words)
Magna Carta was the result of the Angevin king's disastrous foreign policy and overzealous financial administration.
While Magna Carta would one day become a basic document of the British Constitution, democracy and universal protection of ancient liberties were not among the barons' goals.
By the 1760s the colonists had come to believe that in America they were creating a place that adopted the best of the English system but adapted it to new circumstances; a place where a person could rise by merit, not birth; a place where men could voice their opinions and actively share in self-government.
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