By David Thomas, John A. Chesworth, Clinton Bennett, Lejla Demiri, Martha Frederiks
Edited via David Thomas and John Chesworth
with Clinton Bennett, Lejla Demiri, Martha Frederiks, Stanisław Grodź, Douglas Pratt
Christian-Muslim kin, a Bibliographical heritage, quantity eight (CMR eight) protecting Northern and japanese Europe within the interval 1600-1700, is a constant quantity in a common historical past of kinfolk among the 2 faiths from the 7th century to the early twentieth century. It includes a sequence of introductory essays and likewise the most physique of targeted entries which deal with all of the works, surviving or misplaced, which were recorded. those entries supply biographical info of the authors, descriptions and checks of the works themselves, and entire debts of manuscripts, variants, translations and stories. the results of collaboration among a number of best students, CMR eight, in addition to the opposite volumes during this sequence is meant as a easy instrument for study in Christian-Muslim relations.
Clinton Bennett, Luis F. Bernabe Pons, Jaco Beyers, Lejla Demiri, Martha Frederiks, David Grafton, Stanisław Grodź, Alan Guenther, Emma Loghin, Gordon Nickel, Claire Norton, Reza Pourjavady, Douglas Pratt, Radu Păun, Peter Riddell, Umar Ryad, Karel Steenbrink, Davide Tacchini, Ann Thomson, Serge Traore, Carsten Walbiner
Read or Download Christian-Muslim Relations. A Bibliographical History Volume 8. Northern and Eastern Europe (1600-1700) PDF
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Additional resources for Christian-Muslim Relations. A Bibliographical History Volume 8. Northern and Eastern Europe (1600-1700)
This would require recognition that ‘the Indies’ were to be considered as partly Spanish and partly Portuguese territory. British traders considered this recognition a threat to their plans to launch the East India Company and sent a request (probably written by Richard Hakluyt) to Queen Elizabeth that the Spanish (and Portuguese) claim to these territories be rejected. This request may have had an impact, because in the final peace treaty between England and Spain, signed on 24 August 1604, trade with the Indies was not mentioned.
The complete history, Oxford, 2008, pp. 90-1; Wilson, Pirate utopias, pp. R. Andrews, Ships, money and politics. Seafaring and naval enterprise in the reign of Charles I, Cambridge, 1991, pp. 160-83. 68 L. Colley, Captives. Britain, empire and the world 1600-1850, London, 2002, p. 105; Matar, Islam in Britain, p. 74. See also A. Hamilton, William Bedwell the Arabist, 1563-1632, Leiden, 1985. 69 Mouline, ‘Rabat-Salé’, p. 652; Konstam, Piracy, pp. 90-1; Wilson, Pirate utopias, pp. 71-92; Andrews, Ships, money and politics, pp.
136 ( Jan-Mar 1617); Hebb, Piracy, pp. 7, 20. 44 MS London, The National Archives, PRO – SP 14/91, fol. 52 (Apr 1617); SP 14/111, fol. 38 (Nov-Dec 1619); Gray, ‘Fishing and the commercial world’, pp. 177-8; Acts of the Privy Council, 1616–1617, ed. V. Lyle, London, 1927, pp. 181-2; Hebb, Piracy, pp. 22-42. 45 Hebb, Piracy, pp. 43-74. 46 Hebb, Piracy, pp. 8-135. See also J. M. Bell, A handlist of British diplomatic representatives 1509-1688, London, 1990, p. 207; M. Oppenheim, A history of the administration of the Royal Navy and of merchant shipping in relation to the Navy, London, 1896, pp.