By Geoffrey S. Holmes
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Mr Holmes has shown how the very completeness of the anticipated victory spelled its impermanence - the Court interests were prepared to allow the clause to go through in 1701 and set about revising it afterwards - and the concession could be allowed to the Tories as a sop for their acquiescence in the much more important business of settling the succession. An opportunity to modify the place clause came with the Regency Act of 1706 (re-enacted in 1708 after the Union with Scotland), which allowed certain categories of placemen to remain in the Commons.
The Triennial Act of 1664 was still on the statute-book, though it had been ignored by Charles II at the end of his reign. Much con- THE REVOLUTION AND THE CONSTITUTION 45 troversy intervened, including a royal veto on a bill passed by Parliament in 1693, before the Triennial Act of 1694 became law. This Act reiterated that Parliament should meet at least once every three years a somewhat empty demand in wartime when annual supply meant annual sessions - but it also laid down that no Parliament should last longer than three years.
See pp. 80-95 below, 'The Revolution and the People'. 29. g. to merchant seamen (see R. Davis, The Rise of the English Shipping Industry (1962), pp. 136, 140). It must be stressed that the wage pattern over these twenty-five years showed great regional and industrial as well as chronological variations. 30. , ix (1959). 31. See pp. 164-5 below. 32. For a convenient summary of these issues, with illustrations, see The Divided Society: Party Conflict in England 1694-1716, ed. G. Holmes and W. A. Speck (1967), pp.