By John K. Thornton
Precis: A Cultural background of the Atlantic global, 1250–1820 explores the concept robust hyperlinks exist within the histories of Africa, Europe and North and South the USA. John okay. Thornton offers a entire assessment of the background of the Atlantic Basin earlier than 1830 by means of describing political, social and cultural interactions among the continents' population. He lines the backgrounds of the populations on those 3 continental landmasses introduced into touch through ecu navigation. Thornton then examines the political and social implications of the encounters, tracing the origins of numerous Atlantic societies and exhibiting how new methods of consuming, consuming, conversing and worshipping constructed within the newly created Atlantic international. This ebook makes use of shut readings of unique resources to provide new interpretations of its topic.
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Additional resources for A Cultural History of the Atlantic World, 1250-1820
He decided to return and exploit these sources, as well as do whatever business there might be with the inhabitants of the islands. 24 The first small but decisive steps into the Atlantic had been taken, and soon it would bear fruit. the two wings of european atlantic expansion The possibility of trade in orchil, and subsequently in wool and in capturead people, brought more European visitors to the islands. Throughout the rest of the fourteenth century, the Canaries became a regular point to visit.
His disappearance on a voyage, after leaving Musa as a “deputy,” might allow the usurper to gain and hold power in the long period of uncertainty while the emperor was on the Atlantic voyage. Thus Qu may have been forced to take a voyage that was doomed to fail to get him out of the way. It would not be surprising that the topic would come up in a discussion of succession, especially when Musa himself said, “We belong to a house which hands on the kingship by inheritance” (Corpus, p. 268). ) Minutes of the Council and General Court (Richmond, 1924), pp.
The Atlantic Ocean has strong, consistent currents that run through it, and no sailor can ignore these. Sailing ships are not at liberty to go anywhere they can plot on a map, the way steam and diesel power has made modern ships able to plot straight courses. A contrary wind might make it impossible for a ship to land on a visible coast, and indeed drive it far out to sea. Even when the intricacies of Atlantic navigation were known in the seventeenth century, winds could ruin voyages. The case of the Black Bess, an English ship cruising the Caribbean in 1625, is one of many examples, as it was unable to complete its plans to land in Cuba even though the shore was in sight, because offshore winds made it simply impossible to make landfall.