By Glenn J. Ames
Read or Download Renascent empire?: the House of Braganza and the quest for stability in Portuguese monsoon Asia c.1640-1683 PDF
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The writer, a local Australian, covers every little thing you want to learn about Australia - assured! The areas to stick, from finances to luxurious, leases to B&Bs, the eating places, from quick nutrition to the very best quality, the beachwalks and bushwalks, the flora and fauna and the way to determine it, exploring the rustic by means of air, on water, through motorcycle, and each wrong way.
[ Public family members for Asia by way of ( writer ) Dec-2007 Hardcover
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Additional resources for Renascent empire?: the House of Braganza and the quest for stability in Portuguese monsoon Asia c.1640-1683
His long careful letters to Lisbon reveal a meticulous eye for detail which elaborated on many of the crucial issues confronting the Crown in its 46 RENASCENT EMPIRE? quest to rehabilitate the Estado. Relations with the Reis Vizinhos and nominal European allies and enemies would have to be reevaluated; the antiquated and easily corruptible administration would have to be reformed; the traditional financial structures of the Estado, including monarchical monopolism and the entire contracto system would have to be reconsidered; effective centralized control would have to be reestablished in the outlying fortresses; and the long-standing privileges of the Roman Catholic Church and the cost of spreading the faith in Asia would have to be reexamined!
And the Brazil fleets in particular. In Article XV, Charles declared that; "In consideration of all which concessions and privileges, contributing so manifestly to the utility and benefit of the King of Great Britain and his subjects in general," that he "promises and declares ... that he will pay the sincerest regard to the interest and welfare and Portugal and of all its dominions, and that he will, with his utmost power, take upon him the defence of it both by land and sea, as if it were England itself".
But the designe is not completely knowne; Some say for Muscat ... others believe to Cong a Port a little above Gombrone belonging to the King of Persia. ,,,, Nunes da Cunha's religiosity, moreover, transcended any mere desire to continue the reconquista against the infidel in the Straits. Antonio de Mello de Castro had decried the power and abuses of the religiosos in harsh terms: "Among the greatest miseries that has existed for many year m this State of India none is of less weight than the multitude of religiosos that there are in it.