British English

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  • Mercantilism: Policy Used By The British And The English Colonies

    Otis Lomenick Mr. Frederick Hist. 2010 9/26/16 Exam 1 IDs Mercantilism was a policy used by the British and The English colonies in 16th to 18 century. It was a way to increase the wealth of the government. It was made to export more than import more to make a profit. It was the main way to make a lot of profit back in that time. Middle passage was a part of the Triangular Trade. It was a passage way in which slaves were sent to the New World. The middle passage was used in the 16th to 19th century. The passage went from Africa to South America and Philippians. It was the main trade route to bring slaves to the Americas and Philippines. After they trade the slaves, they trade slaves for goods, they head back to Europe with goods to trade.…

    Words: 314 - Pages: 2
  • Case Study: Informal Conception Of Johor

    The British managed to conquer Johor for having a very good strategy. British advisors were appointed is a way for British to conquer Johor when the title of advisors play an important role as well as Resident in the Federated Malay States (FMS). The general advisor at the time was named Douglas Graham Campbell. He was able to advise and control Sultan Ibrahim in all matters except religion and custom. In the previous, British used his general adviser to influence Sultan Ibrahim on the…

    Words: 977 - Pages: 4
  • Why I Chose The English In The 1600s

    The English were the last to participate in the western expansion movement of the other European powers, but right from the start, the English wanted to establish themselves a major player in the western frontier, and they were indiscriminant about removing or trampling any obstacle that got in their way. The first English to become a presence in the west were pirates, or more accurately privateers. These individuals and their seafaring crews were not interested in establishing colonies nor…

    Words: 1308 - Pages: 6
  • Betwee Case Study

    Cape at the end of the 18th century, con-trolled by the Dutch East India Company (VOC) and frequented by British ships on their itinerary to the Far East (see Bowerman 2013: 512; Bowerman 2008b: 164). Due to the military capture of the Netherlands and its oversea possessions by Napoleon, the station, together with the surrounding area, was taken over by the British in 1795 in order to ensure their strategic interests in the region (see Bowerman 2008b: 164; Lass 2002: 108). However, after the…

    Words: 931 - Pages: 4
  • Compare And Contrast Imperialism In A Passage To India

    The British in A Passage to India believed that they “were necessary to India; there would certainly be bloodshed without them” (Forster 103). The Indians, on the other hand, did not feel the same way; they were being oppressed in their own country and they could do very little about improving their lack of power. The English’s strong control is epitomized when two English visitors go on a trip to the Marabar Caves with Doctor Aziz, the main character. One of the English visitors is allegedly…

    Words: 1664 - Pages: 7
  • The British Raj: The Effect Of The British Rule In India

    The British Raj was the colonial and official rule of the British Empire in India between 1858 and 1947. The British rule had started unofficial when the East India Company ruled large parts of India with its private armies, exercising military power and assuming administrative functions. Company rule in India began effectively in 1757 and lasted till 1858 when, following the Indian Rebellion (1857), the Government of India Act 1858 led to the British Crown assuming direct control of India in…

    Words: 1424 - Pages: 6
  • New England Colonies Economy

    the Indies through America, for the settlers that came. The English Parliament sent various taxes and policies, mainly to pay for French and Indian War debt, which was mainly for their benefit…

    Words: 762 - Pages: 4
  • How Did Great Britain Influence Canada

    The selfish nation it was, Great Britain desired to abandon its British North American colonies, since Great Britain was faring well on its own. To do so, Great Britain encouraged the BNA colonies to unite as a British dependency through confederation. Yet, Canada as a young nation saw Britain’s encouragement as a prospective idea towards its nation-building and independence. With confederation, Canada achieved greater self-reliance while remaining loyal to the British Empire. British patriotism…

    Words: 788 - Pages: 4
  • What Was The Purpose Of The British Colony Essay

    The idea of the British Empire was reliant on it colonies from overseas, dependents, and other interest beyond the English Island. With this the people of the colonies were seen in different perspectives. From the start, the purpose of British colonies were to gain wealth, resources from those places and to mark Great Britain’s place in the world, what better way than planting the “Union Jack” in distant lands. Such as Ireland, India, the Americas, and other continents. The role of government…

    Words: 1631 - Pages: 7
  • The Raj: The Role Of The British Woman In India

    as the Raj, where roughly about 20,000 or so British officials and troopers ruled over 300 million Indian people. The British almost had complete cooperation from the local Indian princes and Indian troops, making it extremely easy to control the country. Their control over India was solidified even more by the fact that India was not a unified country. The British made treaties with the independent states in India, which created a deeper divide in the country and ensured that India could never…

    Words: 2140 - Pages: 9
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