C.M. Yonge shows how, during the nineteenth century, the British public began to take a keen interest in the wonders of their native beaches.
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Among the enterprises of Tudor England was a powerful Company, whose purpose was to “traffic with the dominions of the Grand Seignior.”
The aim of Charles I’s foreign policy was to restore his nephew’s lands in the Rhineland. France, he thought, was the key to success.
The House of Lords, often in the shadow of the Commons, asserted its power during the reigns of James I and his son, Charles I.