England"s improvement by sea and land The second part. Containing, I. An account of its scituation, and the growths, and manufactures thereof. II. The benefit and necessity of a voluntary-register. III. A method for improving the Royal-Navy, lessening the growing power of France, and obtaining the fishery. IV. Advantageous proposals for the City of London, for the preventing of fires therein; and for lessening the great charge of the trained bands. V. The way to make New-Haven in Sussex, fit to receive ships of burthen. VI. Seasonable discourses of the tin, iron, linnen, and woollen trades: with advantageous proposals for improving them all. Illustrated with seven large copper-plates. By Andrew Yarranton gent by

Cover of: England

Published by To be sold by Tho. Parkhurst, at the Bible and Three Crowns in Cheap-side, near Mercers-Chapple in London, printed .

Written in English

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  • Great Britain -- Economic conditions -- 17th century -- Early works to 1800,
  • Great Britain -- Economic policy -- Early works to 1800

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Other titlesSecond part of England"s improvement, by sea and land, Method discovered to prevent massacress, or unlawful attempts, upon the inhabitants of the City of London; and lessen the charge of their guards, Dialogue betwixt a tynn-minor of Cornwal, an iron-mynor of the forest of Dean, in GLocester-shire, and a traveller, Dialogue betwixt a Parliament-man, a country-farmer, and a traveller
GenreEarly works to 1800
SeriesEarly English books, 1641-1700 -- 2164:9
The Physical Object
Pagination[8], 212 p., 7 folded leaves of plate
Number of Pages212
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL15428141M

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England's Improvement by sea and Land [Yarranton, Andrew] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. England's Improvement by sea and Land. England's improvement by sea and land: To out-do the Dutch without fighting, to pay debts without moneys, to set at work all the poor of England with the growth of our own lands.

To prevent unnecessary suits in law; with the benefit of a voluntary Edition: First. England's Improvement by Sea and Land. Paperback – Decem by Andrew Yarranton (Creator) See all 17 formats and editions Hide other formats and editions. Price New from Used from Hardcover "Please retry" $ $ $ Paperback "Please retry" Format: Paperback.

Bookseller Schilb Antiquarian Rare Books (US) Bookseller Inventory # Title England's improvement by sea and land: To out-do the Dutch without fighting, to pay debts without moneys, to set at work all the poor of England with the growth of our own Edition: First.

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This book can be found in: Travel & Maps > Travel & holiday guides zoom England's Improvement by Sea and Land, Vol. 2: Containing I. an Account of Its Scituation, and the Growths, and Manufactures Thereof; II.

the Benefit and Necessity of a Voluntary-Register (Classic Reprint) (Paperback)Author: Andrew Yarranton. England's Improvement by Sea and Land: To Out-do the Dutch Without Fighting, to Pay Debts Without Moneys, to Set at Work All the Poor of England with the Growth of Our Own Lands: to Prevent Unnecessary Suits in Law, with the Benefit of a Voluntary Register: Directions where Vast Quantities of Timber are to be Had for the Building of Ships, with the Advantage of Making the Great Rivers of 5/5(1).

This book can be found in: Politics, Society & Education > Sociology & anthropology > Sociology > Customs & traditions zoom England's Improvement by Sea and Land: Shewing the Way to Out-Do the Dutch in Trade by Sea; To Set at Work All the Poor of England with the Growth of Our Own Lands (Classic Reprint) (Paperback)Author: Andrew Yarranton.

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Nouvelle science des temps, ou moyen general de concilier les chronologues; par le S. Menard; à Paris in 12°. III. Englands improvement by sea and land, &c. By Andrew Yarranton Gentl. London, in 4°. Title: England's improvement reviv'd, in a treatise of all manner of husbandry and trade by land and sea: plainly discovering the several ways of improveing all sorts of waste and barren grounds and the several seeds and plants which most naturally thrive therein: together with manner of planting of sorts of timber-trees : with an alphabet of all herbs growing in the kitchin, and.

London, in 4°. John Smith's Englands Improvement revived, in a treatise of husbandry and trade, by Land and Sea, &c. III. Davidis van Der Becke Experimenta &. In the book 'Englands improvement' from the making of 'Brunswick Mum' in England is being analyzed. The author states it has been tried before but always with disappointing results and it can only be because of transport that the original Mum tastes better.

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Let’s get started. Agriculture formed the bulk of the English economy at the time of the Norman invasion. Twenty years after the invasion, 35% of England was covered in arable land, 25% was put to pasture, 15% was covered by woodlands and the remaining 25% was predominantly moorland, fens and heaths.

Wheat formed the single most important arable crop, but rye, barley and oats were also cultivated extensively. Best of England in 14 Days Tour Roman Baths in Bath. Glastonbury Abbey Ruins. Blenheim Palace.

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Full text of "New-Englands plantation, with the sea journal and other writings" See other formats!.> ' PUBLICATIONS OF THE ESSEX BOOK AND PRINT CLUB No.

I NEW-ENGLANDS PLANTATION &c. PLANTATION WITH The Sea Journal and Other Writings By REV. Wolverhampton Wanderers fans adapt the tune of Land of Hope and Glory for their own club song 'We will follow the Wanderers over land, sea' It Author: Bobby Bridge.

Henry VIII (28 June – 28 January ) was King of England from until his death in Henry is best known for his six marriages, and, in particular, his efforts to have his first marriage (to Catherine of Aragon) disagreement with Pope Clement VII on the question of such an annulment led Henry to initiate the English Reformation, separating the Church of England Predecessor: Henry VII.

The Somerset Levels have an area of aboutacres ( km 2) and are bisected by the Polden Hills; the areas to the south are drained by the River Parrett, and the areas to the north by the rivers Axe and Mendip Hills separate the Somerset Levels from the North Somerset Somerset Levels consist of marine clay "levels" along the coast and inland peat-based "moors Designated: 26 June The sea breeze swishing through your hair, the sensation of wet sand between your toes and the smell of vinegary chips lingering at your nostrils: everyone has vivid memories of their childhood seaside holidays.

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James I was king of Scotland (as James VI) before he became king of both England and Scotland. He acceded to the English throne upon the death of the heirless Queen Elizabeth I in James’s ensuing reign was a controversial one, in part because of many political decisions that Parliament and the public found vexing: he spent lavishly, summoned Parliament only once between.

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Visit the NHS England website for information about the health care services it commissions. United Kingdom - United Kingdom - England in the 15th century: Central to all social change in the 15th century was change in the economy.

Although plague remained endemic in England, there was little change in the level of population. Villein labour service largely disappeared, to be replaced by copyhold tenure (tenure by copy of the record of the manorial court).

Ever since William Blake wrote the words Englands green & pleasant Land in it has always been considered one of the best descriptions of the British countryside. For millennia humans have been changing the landscape in this country and the wildlife co-existed with us /5.

Introduction Origin Stories. InRobert Gray, an Anglican preacher and a propagandist for the Virginia Company, writing from the comfort of his home in London, would recruit overseas adventurers by promising them “all happie and prosperous successe, which may either augment your glorie, or increase your wealth, or purchase your eternitie.” 1 This was the same year the Sea Venture.

The Land of the Orang-utan and the Bird of Paradise; A Narrative of Travel, with Studies of Man and Nature (English) (as Author) The Malay Archipelago, Volume 2 The Land of the Orang-utan and the Bird of Paradise; A Narrative of Travel, with Studies of Man.

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Though less accessible than Millar’s brilliant debut, An Historical View of the English. The United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland remained officially neutral throughout the American Civil War (–).

It legally recognised the belligerent status of the Confederate States of America (CSA) but never recognised it as a nation and neither signed a treaty with it nor ever exchanged ambassadors. Over 90 percent of Confederate trade with Britain ended, causing a severe.

I’m sick and tired of people from the Remain side telling me why I voted leave. Their assumptions that I would be wishing to return to a chocolate box image of Little England with thatched cottages and ruddy faces, heart of the Empire blah bloody. The land at this point in time had numerous different natural resources that could be used to benefit the country.

The land had an enormous amount of different resources such as coal, iron, wool, cotton, and lead. Another major benefit of the geography of the land was how the furthest point in the country from sea was only seventy miles away.

A Thomas More Source Book (Washington, DC: Catholic University of American Press, ), – See his Latin Poems, #–, collected in the Yale edition of his Complete Works, vol.and anthologized by Wegemer and Smith in A Thomas More Source Book, – Wegemer and Smith, A Thomas More Source Book, England was settled by humans for at leastyears.

The first modern humans (homo sapiens) arrived during the Ice Age (ab to 10, years ago), when the sea levels were lower and Britain was connected to the European mainland. It is these people who built the ancient megalithic monuments of Stonehenge and Avebury.

The United Kingdom, also known as Britain or the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland, is a European region with a long and storied history.

The first modern humans (Homo sapiens) arrived in the region during the Ice Age (ab to 10, years ago), when the sea levels were lower and Britain was connected to the European. A secret treaty was signed between them at Dover, in consequence of which France and England both declared war upon Holland on slight pretexts.

InCharles dismissed his father's minister, Edward Hyde, earl of Clarendon; and the cabinet called the Cabal, from the initials of the ministers, came into office, and were accessible to the. Subject: RE: BS: Englands Green & Pleasant Land From: Steve Shaw Date: 09 Nov 17 - PM The use of the word "natural" in the study is ill-advised.

The only truly natural vegetation in this country is found on some mountains above feet, some sea and mountain cliffs (ungrazed by sheep) and a very few relict patches of natural woodland, for example, at Wistman's Wood and Black Tor Copse.

The invention was a small improvement and was still powered by people rather than coal, wind, or water. Nonetheless it began the crucial process by which unskilled workers could produce more cloth with machines than skilled workers could produce by hand (Weightman 55). The English invented the cottage garden, probably in the s when even the humblest plots of land were pressed into service to produce food for families.

Every inch of earth counted—with herbs, fruit trees, and flowers (which attracted bees to pollinate crops) jammed close together. Aside from being practical, the effect was charming. See, for instance, Ernest May, “Lessons” of the Past: The Use and Misuse of History in American Foreign Policy (New York: Oxford University Press, ).

Hal Brands and Jeremi Suri, eds., The Power of the Past: History and Statecraft (Washington, D.C.: Brookings Institution Press, ). See Mark Lawrence, “Policymaking and the Uses of the Vietnam War,” in Brands and Suri, eds. Thus fallow land was about 20 per cent of the arable area in England inand steadily declined to reach only 4 per cent in The improvement in labour productivity, however, had begun.

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