Hands: Self-Organization and the
Eighteenth Century (Chicago, 2015), pp. 11–46; Harris, Politics and the Nation, pp.
10 T. Claydon, ‘The Sermon, the “Public Sphere” and the Political Culture of Late
Seventeenth-Century England’, in P. McCullough and L. Ferrell (eds), The
English Sermon Revisited: Religion, Literature and History, 1600–1750 (Manchester,
2000), pp. 208–34; R. Dixon, ‘Sermons in Print, 1660–1700’, in P. McCullough,
H. Adlington and E. Rhatigan (eds), Oxford Handbook of the Early Modern Sermon
(Oxford, 2011), pp. 460–79; J. Caudle, ‘Measures of
. Bowersock, Julian the Apostate (Cambridge, MA, 1978), pp. 88–90.
3 A. Walsham, Providence in Early Modern England (Oxford, 1999); J. Sheehan
and D. Wahrman, Invisible Hands: Self-Organization and the Eighteenth Century
(Chicago, 2015), pp. 11–46.
4 J. Israel, Radical Enlightenment: Philosophy and the Making of Modernity, 1650–
1750 (Oxford, 2001), pp. 218–29; J. Wigelsworth, ‘“God always acts suitable to
his character, as a wise and good being”: Thomas Chubb and Thomas Morgan
on Miracles and Providence’, in W. Hudson, D. Lucci and J. Wigelsworth (eds),
that the structure of the Maghrebi
immigrant population has changed. ‘[One section] is older, and is increasingly
threatened by unemployment in the car, steel and mining industries. The other
segment is younger, and in spite of such difficulties as delinquency, unemployment, insufficient vocational training, failure at school, and drug use, is better
disposed towards economic, social, cultural and even political self-organization
… Some Maghrebians still belong to the first generation, while others are French
citizens well-integrated into their social groups’ (Wihtol