Do 17 Do 215 der fliegende Bleistift (Waffenarsenal 46) by H.J. Nowarra

By H.J. Nowarra

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25 The resulting potential army of 20,000 men should have been equal to the task, but contributions from England and the United Provinces were still desirable in order to present the planned intervention as being carried out by a broad international coalition, acting in the name of justice in order to prevent the claimant princes being deprived of their rightful inheritances by Habsburg autocracy. Both countries remained reluctant, but diplomatic pressure over the following few months, particularly from Henri, eventually persuaded them to agree, the Dutch influenced by the fact that French support played an important part in their struggle against Spain, and James I probably by prestige considerations.

Spain had in any case been very reluctant to become involved in military action over Cleves-Jülich, not least because of financial difficulties, while Archduke Albrecht had troops available but no money for their wages, so that he feared to mobilise them in case this provoked another of their recurrent pay mutinies. 26 He fared no better with the Catholic League. The developing dispute had been an additional factor in its foundation in July 1609 and in persuading further members to join later in that year, but the majority held to their view of the League as a purely defensive organisation, and they resisted Leopold’s pleas for help in Jülich.

Likewise many princes had used their ius reformandi in the first quarter of a century after 1555 to enforce religious conformity in their domains, often taking over Catholic property as a result, but this had also run its course. On the other hand very few secularisations had actually been reversed, leaving the Protestants in practical possession of what they had gained. For a time at least, stalemate equated to stability. It is also pertinent to note that while the most intractable cases remained deadlocked many others, even ones with religious aspects, continued to be settled.

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