BOOK DOWNLOAD The Safeguard of the Sea A Naval History of Britain 660 1649 Author Nicholas A.M. Rodger –

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A bit in depth than my usual istory reading First of three volumes on the British navy including technology social settings and administrative framework as well as actual naval operations and each period is broken down into chapters focusing on the aboveI could imagine the book being five stars for a genuine The Reality Creation Technique history fanatic But since the topic is the British navy only this means that the casual reader ie me gets a relatively large amount of detail on operations that are important only to navalistory and not directly significant to the larger picture while the overall background of the war or reign is often brief Makes sense and I usually knew enough to keep up but I was straining my memory at timesSome random notes The best use of naval maneuvers prior through the middle ages was really as a sort of cavalry you could maneuver armies from point to point in ways that a land based army couldn t keep up with and chances of interception or even a warning reaching your target were minimal Hence the success of the Vikings as raiders With a couple exceptions English kings were utterly incompetent as naval strategists from 1066 to Elizabeth The best they did was realize ships could provide logistical support but they constantly did idiotic things like landing troops in distant Auitaine to fight the French instead of threatening all of Normandy by landing at will Rodger s criticism of Edward I s castle building policy in Wales is so passionate it s phenomenally entertaining By 1588 the English navy Flirtation (Shifters Forever After, had advanced so far that the Spanish battle plan for the Armada was uite literally to pray for a miracle They knew the English were better and expected to be slaughtered unless God gave them being good Catholics and all a sudden change in the weather at the perfect time to let them close with the English ships It didn tappen of course Superbly researched and densely detailed What She Wanted history of military use of naval vessels from the days of Alfred the Great up to the execution of Charles I As Rodger points out it is not really aistory of the British Navy as we understand that term Until the last The Uninvited half century covered by this book there is no such thing The navy consisted of privateers commandeered merchant vessels etcThe firstalf the textwhich totals only 434 pages the

other two undred 
two undred consisting of appendices with lists of when ships were built commanders naval terms and notes covering up to the Tudor era is fairly dry and academic There is little else that can be done with this part of the Decoding Air Travel history we simply don tave the details for Rodgers to be able tell tales of sea battles commanders and incidents at sea "But once Rodgers gets to the Henry VII and primary source materials include these details while never losing sight of "once Rodgers gets to the Henry VII and primary source materials include these details while never losing sight of goal of a serious academic Dragon's Curse (The Hearts of Dragons Book 1) (English Edition) historye starts telling a tale worthy of Exhaustive At least from when proper records start to show up The early centuries are for obvious reasons uite light on detail and of a broad brush summary of a big canvass Another academic paper pusher giving the. Throughout the chronicle of Britain's Keys to the Ultimate Freedom history one factor above all othersas determined the fate of kings the security of trade and the integrity of the realm Without its navy Britain would Hollands Grimoire of Magickal Correspondences have been a weakling among the nations of Europe could neverave built or maintained the empire and in all likelihood would ave been overrun by the armies of Napoleon and Hitler Now for the first time in nearly a century a prom. The Safeguard of the Sea A Naval History of Britain 660 1649

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World something relevant in exchange for a better tax payer sponsored pension plan In this case Rodger Resilient has gone through the pains of interviewing both sailors and officers from the 700s and their service So in this case Rodger brings never seen before information about something othersave already pushed dull papers This is a great scholarly reference book for one of my research projects but it is not for casual reading It s dense and detailed in its examination of the naval istory of Britain from 660 to 1649 including operational administrative and social aspects A key theme of this
book is the 
is the process by which the peopled of the British Isles learnt relearnt or did not learn at all ow to use the sea for their own defense And this process for learning to "use the sea was not a matter of growing understanding It was "the sea was not a matter of growing understanding It was all a process of growing capability This is a magisterial work of naval Grumpy, Frumpy, Happy, Snappy A Silly Monster Opposites Book history part of a two volume set The book begins with medieval England and ends with the English Civil War Rodger covers technological innovationow the navy was raised and places naval engagement in wider جامع التواریخ جلد 4 فهرست ها historical context In later chapters the book addresses given periods in separate chapters on socialistory administration and operational Tug Hill Country history The structure allows the reader to get a coherent pi A superbly written analytical andistorical account of the Royal Navy from its original foundations under King Alfred to the martyrdom of King Charles The period of operations and administrations that plot the events of each chapter shows Dragon Ball Anime Comics, Vol. 2 how the Navy developed in both political ways and in its warfare as a tool of policy andow the King s government protected the shores of England Drawing on all the available sources from the fastness of the National Maritime Museum Professor Rodger became one of the world s experts on the the greatest naval force that ever existed Life on board was What Well Leave Behind (Thirty-Eight, hard discipline tough and rations often scarcely adeuate but the Royal Navy was the very first organization the world toave a modern philosophy of promotion on merit Other revelations included Thirty-Eight Days (Thirty-Eight, how important the Navy was to king s like Henry V who used it comprehensively to assistis invasions of 15th century France But it was than a bunch of lawless privateers but also a ruthless crew of competent seamen and dynamic master captains schooled in the arts of war The first volume charts the transition from soldiers on board to a fully fledged Navy after the Armada was driven off Elizabethan Protestant England understood the significance of an island nation surrounded by water could only earn a living by Mercantilist trading supported by an aggressive Navy The Civil Wars of early 17th century revealed just ow protestant it truly was and by an aggressive Navy The Civil Wars of early 17th century revealed just ow protestant it truly was and big city ports combined with ruthless discipline would marshall all England to conuer the world s shipping lanes in the name of a parliamentary governance Ships became leaner longer and with a draft to cut through the water sail closer to the wind while English gunnery was renowned early. Inent naval Health and Healing for African-Americans historianas undertaken a comprehensive account of the Garden of Snakes (House of Royals history and traditions of this most essential institution N A M Rodgeras produced a superb work combining scholarship with narrative that demonstrates New Testament Apocalyptic how the political and socialistory of Britain 隠れていた宇宙 [Kakurete Ita Uchū] 2 has been inextricably intertwined with the strength or weakness ofer seapower From the early military campaigns against the Vikings to the defeat of. On for its devastating tactical effects England learnt from richer nations The Sorcerers Soul how to build ships like the French fast and well constructed andow from richer nations ow to build ships like the French fast and well constructed and ow could be put on board to expand on another English specialism Expeditionary forces From the medieval period MARINES OR SOLDIERS WERE LANDED IN BORDEAUX TO DEFEND or soldiers were landed in Bordeaux to defend with the western fringes of Europe Auitaine was a place where wine would become so essential to a trading empire filling up the yards of the port of London with goods The book was surprising to me because I Satans Mistress hadn t realizedow little of a navy they What My Mother and I Dont Talk About had for much of theiristory For much of the time ships were just borrowed from the often merchant owners If they were damaged or destroyed in a battle there was generally no compensation from the crown There often weren t trained personel just impressed persons and gentlemen to lead The book didn t thrill me since there was unsurprisingly too much detail about ship building maintenance etc That was my flaw though not the book s This is a fantastic piece of Tagus the Night Horse (Beast Quest, history I ll spare you the bad nautical jokes but Rodger does a great job of demolishing a number of myths about the Britain andow it was shaped by the sea One might say they run aground on shoals of Love Beyond Limits (Among the Fair Magnolias) his erudition I lied It s not a book for everyone but if you enjoy reading about victualing norse ship names and Tudor ship painting practices than there s certainly no better book than this Rodger is fantastically learned and the book ably showsow British social economic and political Inochi The Book of Life history was effected by the fortunes of its navy I ve read this book at least 4 times and I ve learned something new and fascinating every time The only problem is that Rodger endsis book on a cliffhanger with the Royal Navy being driven from England by the parliamentarians and I Gol Atan Kaleye had to wait 8 years for the publication of Command of the Ocean to find out whatappened next This is a very large book with a great deal of detail and should appeal strictly to those with a lot of time on their The Age of Disruption hands and a burning interest in theistory of the British NavyThe first part of the book up to 1509 when Henry VIII arrives is just bits and pieces of trivia so little is actually known After "that point uite a bit is known and "point uite a bit is known and of it is a tale of gross incompetence and corruptionThe British Navy which in this first of two volumes is really the English Navy was mainly run by Lords who bought their offices with the primary interest of stealing as much money as possibleWe Burning bridges have Parliament to thank for the detailed knowledge of the corruption due to investigations conducted and reports written to document the thievery The monarchs would simply ignore the reports since theyad sold the offices to the thieving Lords fully understanding why the Lord was buying the office in the first place Only Elizabeth comes off fairly well in the Author s opinionI am not sure I will try to read Volume II covering the Freshman Scandal (Freshman Dorm, history from 1650 to the present day since Volume I was so discouraging a readProblem solved Volume II is not available. The great Spanish Armada in the reign of Elizabeth I this volume touches on some of the most colorful characters in Britishistory It also provides fascinating details on naval construction logistics ealth diet and weaponry A splendid book It combines impressively detailed research with breadth of perceptionRodger as prepared an admirable istorical record that will be read and reread in the years ahead Times Lond. .