Back when slavery became part of the economy, slave owners and traders used plantations to trade resources using the Atlantic Trade System. During the 16th to the 18th century, the Trans-Atlantic Slave Trade was a triangular trading system between Africa, Europe, and North America where slaves were used to help develop plantations such as sugar, cotton, and tobacco in order to export them as resources through the Atlantic Ocean to other countries for more profit, production and increased labor. Bristol was one of the known countries in the British colonies for their long history of trading during the 14th to the 19th century. It was considered one of the main trading ports between other colonies such as North America and Africa during the Atlantic Slave Trade. Sir Robert Yeamans, one of the merchants in Bristol, was a well known merchant who took charge in taking over the expansion of trading during the late 16th century as a sheriff and as a counselor. Scholars say that Sir Robert Yeamans was one who worked with other merchants in secrecy. However, Yeamans made an impact on U.S. history because of trade and his connection to his family. His expansion of trade benefits the increase of trade during the Trans-Atlantic trade during the 18th century.
Today I will tell you the story of Henry and his 6 wives.
For almost 20 years Elizabeth was the one who held Mary for almost 19 years. If you just glance at the historical events, you will find Elizabeth too cruel. Me too, but later on when I read more, I realized why Elizabeth had to do so. Britain has always been isolated from Catholic countries in continental Europe, but within Britain, it has always been easy to lose balance because of the two opposing religious parties. Elizabeth was again considered "illegal" in the eyes of the Catholic side. Her throne and life are always threatened by both enemies inside and outside.
I will tell the story of two queens: Elizabeth Tudor (Elizabeth I of England) and Mary Stuart (Mary, Queen of Scots).
Speaking of the British king, everyone probably knows Queen Elizabeth I and the nickname "The Virgin Queen" as well as her famous saying "I am married to England".
The Assassins were a group so feared, and whose reach was so far, that their very name became synonymous with murder for political means. While most of their history was lost with the fall of their strongholds, we do know some things about this organization, its founder, and the actions of its followers. And while they didn't invent parkour (at least not officially), they were certainly the auteur geniuses who came up with using the constant threat of knives in the dark as a way to keep a populace in line.
For any king, one of the most important things is to have children to succeed the throne and to stabilize politics. So why didn't Elizabeth get married? To find the answers, we will start with Elizabeth's childhood.
A few years ago when I finished watching The other Boleyn girl, I went to Wikipedia to read about this king and the surrounding stories about his life and related many other stories. That why I want to why a series about this story.
There are certain key historical moments one can point to when discussing the injustices countless faced during the fight for Civil Rights in the early 20th Century. The Tulsa race massacre, Emmett Till's grotesque murder, the Selma to Montgomery marches and Dr. King assassination are a few examples of these pivotal events.