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Heritage and the Sea: Volume 2: Maritime History and Archaeology of the Global Iberian World (15th–18th centuries)

Posted By: AvaxGenius
Heritage and the Sea: Volume 2: Maritime History and Archaeology of the Global Iberian World (15th–18th centuries)

Heritage and the Sea: Volume 2: Maritime History and Archaeology of the Global Iberian World (15th–18th centuries) by Ana Crespo Solana
English | PDF | 2022 | 352 Pages | ISBN : 3030864634 | 10.8 MB

This two-volume set highlights the importance of Iberian shipbuilding in the centuries of the so-called first globalization (15th to 18th), in confluence with an unprecedented extension of ocean navigation and seafaring and a greater demand for natural resources (especially timber), mostly oak (Quercus spp.) and Pine (Pinus spp.).

Heritage and the Sea Volume 1: Maritime History and Archaeology of the Global Iberian World (15th-18th centuries)

Posted By: AvaxGenius
Heritage and the Sea Volume 1: Maritime History and Archaeology of the Global Iberian World (15th-18th centuries)

Heritage and the Sea Volume 1: Maritime History and Archaeology of the Global Iberian World (15th-18th centuries) by Ana Crespo Solana
English | PDF | 2022 | 376 Pages | ISBN : 3030864596 | 5.7 MB

This two-volume set highlights the importance of Iberian shipbuilding in the centuries of the so-called first globalization (15th to 18th), in confluence with an unprecedented extension of ocean navigation and seafaring and a greater demand for natural resources (especially timber), mostly oak (Quercus spp.) and Pine (Pinus spp.).

The Royal Navy in Indigenous Australia, 1795–1855: Maritime Encounters and British Museum Collections

Posted By: AvaxGenius
The Royal Navy in Indigenous Australia, 1795–1855: Maritime Encounters and British Museum Collections

The Royal Navy in Indigenous Australia, 1795–1855: Maritime Encounters and British Museum Collections by Daniel Simpson
English | PDF,EPUB | 2020 | 316 Pages | ISBN : 3030600963 | 29.9 MB

This book offers the first in-depth enquiry into the origins of the 135 Indigenous Australian objects acquired by the Royal Navy between 1795 and 1855, and held now by the British Museum. In response to increasing calls for the ‘decolonisation’ of museums, and the restitution of ethnographic collections, the book seeks to return knowledge of the moments, methods, and motivations whereby Indigenous Australian objects were first collected, and sent to Britain.