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From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

J. C. (Colin) Davis is a British historian, whose work often focuses on the Utopian thinkers of the 17th-century. He has been described as a 'historian of political and religious thought and a brilliant and provocative iconoclast.[1] The book Liberty, Authority, Formality: Political Ideas and Culture, 1600-1900 was written in honor of Davis at the time of his retirement as professor.[2]

Life

Professor Colin Davis was born in Yorkshire into a fisherman's family. He received his education at the University of Manchester and after a brief period at the Foreign and Commonwealth Office he moved to New Zealand to teach at the University of Waikato. He worked and studied at a number of different universities around New Zealand before setting up the School of History at the University of East Anglia, Norwich.[3] He retired in 2004.[4]

Books

Published in 2001, Davis' comprehensive study Oliver Cromwell was described as the best analysis we have of Cromwell's religion and its politics by the Journal of Modern History.[5] Davis' 1986 work Fear, Myth and History: The Ranters and the Historians was particularly noted for questioning whether the radical, nonconformists known as the Ranters ever existed per se, being rather a myth created by conservatives to endorse traditional values by comparison with an unimaginably radical other.[6] Other works by J. C. Davis include Utopia and the Ideal Society: A Study of English Utopian Writing, 1516-1700 (1983),[7] and a biography of Gerrard Winstanley co-authored with J. D. Alsop for the Oxford Dictionary of National Biography.[8]

References

This page was last edited on 21 May 2018, at 15:42.
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