Let's try for four.
1) All three represented a transition from a less democratic to a more democratic government. The Glorious Revolution replaced a king who had come to the throne by monarchic succession—that is, his older brother was king, he died, and so he got to be king—with one who had been chosen and approached by the English Parliament, which at least nominally represented the English people. The American and French Revolutions both replaced the monarch outright with an elected assembly.
2) All three set out to alter the role of religion in government. Many of the major figures in the Glorious Revolution were Anglicans who objected to James II's Catholicism and attempts to promote religious equality, and William of Orange was chosen to replace James in part because he was a committed Protestant. The American Declaration of Independence asserted that God granted all people equal rights, which contradicted the view of a God-given social hierarchy common to the Church of England...
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