To the Parliamentarians, the Royalists were 'Cavaliers' - a term derived from the Spanish word 'Caballeros', meaning armed troopers or.
A royalist supports a particular monarch as head of state for a particular kingdom, or of a During World War II the Royalists were Italians who supported Victor.
The term Cavalier was first used by Roundheads as a term of abuse for the wealthier Royalist There were many men in the Royalist armies who fit this description since most of the Royalist field officers were typically in their early thirties.
From the moment that Charles I raised his standard at Nottingham in August , sides were chosen between Royalists and Parliamentarians.
The Royalists were the nobles and Englishmen who chose to support King Charles I in the English Civil War. They were opposed by those who supported.
'Cavaliers', the gentry of the northern and western areas, were Royalists and supported the king. At the start of the war Charles had better horsemen. Charles.
During the English Civil War (), the Royalists championed the divine noblemen and Catholics were staunch supporters of the monarch, as were.
For most of Royalists and Parliamentarians went round the country trying to get hold of soldiers, weapons and supplies. At a local level, fighting broke out.
Seeing royalism as a spectrum, the key term for the author is 'monarchist': those who were generally loyal to the idea of monarchy but could be swayed to fight.