British English

    Page 2 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • Sir Sayyid Ahmad Khan Analysis

    Introduction Sir Sayyid Ahmad Khan, was born on 17 October 1817 in Delhi and died on 27 March 1898. He earned reputation as a distinguished scholar. He cared about Muslims community in India since the British colonists started religious racism and isolated Muslims from educational curricula. He expected that if we remained without a policy that protects our rights and country they will be destroyed. He had a clear vision about education and how to keep a balance between modern education and the…

    Words: 720 - Pages: 3
  • French And Indian War Analysis

    independence, however, they were still under bondage from the British rule because they insisted that America pay for the War. In doing this, the English decided to put a series of Navigation Acts on colonial trade as a mechanism for strengthening their profits and regulating goods. As a result, these Acts caused the new colonies discontent, which later led to rebellion. Despite shifts of power between the colonists and the English; America had evolved into an independent self-governing…

    Words: 767 - Pages: 4
  • How Did Great Britain Influence Canada

    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 was preeminent in Canada,…

    Words: 788 - Pages: 4
  • Summary: Early Settlement Of Newfoundland

    through the diverse array of ethnic cultures, such as the Portuguese, English, French, and Irish that eventually came to develop settlements in the 17th century. In migratory fishing patterns, permanent settlements were very difficult to establish due to harsh weather and a lack of resources. In this manner, the French tended to dominate the northern and southern parts of the island, and the British…

    Words: 1483 - Pages: 6
  • Essay On The Thirteen Colonies

    The Thirteen Colonies were a group of British Colonies on the east coast of North America. It was founded in the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries and declared independence in 1776 and formed the United States. The English were the ones who founded the first permanent settlement in America in 1607. Colonization of North America began in 1607, it began in Jamestown, Virginia. This colony was named after King James I, who was the English king. Many of the colonists who settled in the New…

    Words: 1330 - Pages: 6
  • Carnatic War Case Study

    an opportunity to French and English people to enter into Indian politics. France aided Muzaffar Jung while England supported Nasir Jung. Former Mughal territory Carnatic was autonomous, ruled by Nawab Dost Ali Khan despite being under the legal purview of the Nizam of Hyderabad. French and English continued to…

    Words: 1334 - Pages: 6
  • Effects Of British Colonization In South Africa

    In the past hundreds years, the British colonized over 100 countries including South Africa. Did this leave any positive impact on the colonized country? The colonization of South Africa began long time ago in the sixteenth century. With around one hundred and seventy years of colonization, the British changed South Africa so much that it brought a bad impact to the South African people ("British Takes Control of the Cape”). These negative impacts could cost the South African people’s social…

    Words: 1213 - Pages: 5
  • Causes Of French And Indian War Essay

    to New England’s expansion. Spain joined France against the English. The war began in the winter of 1704, when the French and their Indian allies raided the New England frontier, devastating Deerfield, Massachusetts. The English attacked Acadia in 1704 and again in 1707. Also in 1707, England became part of Britain, now the United Kingdom (see United Kingdom, History of the). In 1710, Britain seized Port-Royal. In the South, the British and their Indian allies devastated the settlements of…

    Words: 1426 - Pages: 6
  • Causes Of Ignorance Protest And Rebellion

    Jake Bovard Dr. Smith HIST 1611 18 October, 2017 Ignorance, Protest, and Rebellion Snowball Colonial disregard of British legislation began with the Navigation Acts, a series of pieces of legislation that sought to keep the colonies from trading with anyone who wasn’t the British mainland. The passage of these acts directly caused more than one war between the Dutch and the English, leaving a very sparse fleet to actually enforce those acts. That lack of real coverage to directly enforce the…

    Words: 1557 - Pages: 7
  • How Did New British Policies Influence Imperial Policies

    Imperial policies made by the British were especially made to pay off war debt. As Britain saw itself in a huge debt from their previous Seven Years War, they saw an easy way out and that was to tax the colonists. Several acts such as the Sugar, the Currency, and the Mutiny Act of 1765 were passed in order to get what they wanted. But what they did not realize was that the acts they had passed were only turning the colonists against them and fermenting ideas to commit to republicanism. At the…

    Words: 859 - Pages: 4
  • Page 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 50

Related Topics:

Popular Topics: