The Maritime Expansion

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Catherine Cobon
HST 102-101
Prof. Gardiner
Notes: Thursday, April 04, 2012
Through the first week of notes in History: The Maritime Expansion History is the study of past events, as well as important events that happened in which we discover what brought us today to this actions. We always have to get down through these events in history, dig in and discover in detail the roots of life. Globalization is the systematic interaction and economic integration, an economic traffic. Most countries cannot survive without globalization such as United States. Omnipotence is the state of being powerful. Capitalism is an economic system in which resources and means of production are privately owned and are transported and distributed in which are determined mainly by competition in a free market. Anthropocentrism is a feeling or attitude that your ethnic group is better or superior than others. Xenophobia is the fear and hatred of strangers or foreigners or of anything that is strange or foreign. Leitmotiv is a dominant recurring theme that connects the center of pointing core; the river that makes history flow. In the Maritime trade Atlantic and Indian Ocean were connected trade, the agents of globalization. In East Africa, Persian Gulf, India, Southeast Asia, China mainly known as Africa and Asia. Portugal invented slavery in the 13th to 14th century. Vasco de Gama is the explorer and navigator, and the first person to sail directly from Europe to India. He led a foundation named the Portuguese Presence in the Indian Ocean. Portuguese forced their way in trade and demanded ships and to have a license because countries wanted to control who came in and out. Without license the ship would have been blown away. Portuguese were characterized as rough, greedy and uncivilized human beings. They had too much power to be that kind of people. Later on the British starts to break away Portuguese’s power. Portuguese became Christians and built Fort Jesus in the 1593. The first...
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