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David J. Appleby
Andrew Hopper

. In January 1649 a military junta within the parliamentarian alliance put Charles on trial for war crimes and high treason against the people of England. For a monarch to be thus condemned and publicly executed by his subjects was unprecedented; the regicide sent shockwaves throughout Europe. Far from ending the bloodshed it hardened existing enmities, and created fresh ones. Between 1649 and 1652 the death toll continued to mount, in Ireland, Scotland, England and finally in the Caribbean. A greater proportion of the British and Irish population perished in these

in Battle-scarred
Abstract only
Wandering soldiers and the negotiation of parliamentary authority, 1642–51
David J. Appleby

, morale and indiscipline in Tudor armies’, Journal of Military History, 65:2 (2001), 313–32; L.  Salamon, ‘Vagabond veterans: the roguish company of Martin Guerre and Henry V’, in C.  Dionne and S.  Mentz (eds), 150 The third army 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 Rogues and Early Modern English Culture (Ann Arbor, MI: University of Michigan Press, 2004), pp. 261–93; J. Childs, ‘War, crime waves and the English army in the late seventeenth century’, War & Society, 15:2 (1997), 1–17; N

in Battle-scarred
The origins and endurance of club regulation
Duncan Wilson

, ‘Regulation and the Social Licence for Medical Research’, Medical Health Care and Philosophy, Vol. 11 (2008) pp. 381–91; Jay Katz, ‘The Consent Principle of the Nuremberg Code: Its Significance Then and Now’, in George J. Annas (ed), The Nazi Doctors and the Nuremberg Code (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1992) pp. 227–40. For a detailed study of why informed consent was prioritised in the Code, see Paul Weindling, ‘The Origins of Informed Consent: The International Scientific Commission on Medical War Crimes, and the Nuremberg Code’, Bulletin of the History of Medicine

in The making of British bioethics