The Expansion of Elizabethan England
Elizabethan society is arguably the most successful in English history. The adventurers and merchants (as well as the poets and playwrights) of that age are legendary. The subject of this classic study by A.L. Rowse is that society's 'expansion'. Elizabethan society expanded both physically (first into Cornwall, then Ireland, then across the oceans to first contact with Russian, the Canadian North and then the opening up of trade with India and the Far East) and in terms of ideas and influence on international affairs. Rowse argues that in the Elizabethan age we see the beginning of England's huge impact upon the world.
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A CELTIC SOCIETY IN DECLINE
COLONISATION AND CONQUEST
V OCEANIC VOYAGES
VI AMERICAN COLONISATION
VII THE SEASTRUGGLE WITH SPAIN
VIII THE ARMADA AND AFTER
X INTERVENTION IN THE NETHERLANDS
XI THE IRISH WAR
Andere Ausgaben - Alle anzeigen
A. H. Dodd America Armada army Barnabe Rich became better Bishop brought Burghley Captain captured Carew Catholic Cecil Celtic century Church coast colony command Cornish Cornwall Council Desmond Drake Dutch Earl Elizabeth Elizabethan enemy England English Essex expedition favour fighting fleet foll forces France Francis Vere French Fynes Moryson galleons gave gentry Gilbert Grenville Hakluyt hand hath Hawkins Henry horse Humphrey Gilbert Ibid Indies Ireland Irish island King land Leicester lived London Lord Deputy Low Countries Majesty merchants mind Mountjoy Munster Muscovy Company Netherlands never no-one Norris North O’Donnell Parma Philip Plymouth Prince Queen Ralegh rebellion reign sail Salisbury MSS Scots Scottish sent ships Sidney Sir John society soldiers Spain Spaniards Spanish things Thomas took town trade troops Tudor Tyrone Ulster Vere voyage Wales Welsh West Country William wrote