Pirate Nests and the Rise of the British Empire, 1570-1740
Mark G. Hanna
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Geisteswissenschaften, Kunst, Musik / Geschichte
Analyzing the rise and subsequent fall of international piracy from the perspective of colonial hinterlands, Mark G. Hanna explores the often overt support of sea marauders in maritime communities from the inception of England's burgeoning empire in the 1570s to its administrative consolidation by the 1740s. Although traditionally depicted as swashbuckling adventurers on the high seas, pirates played a crucial role on land. Far from a hindrance to trade, their enterprises contributed to commercial development and to the economic infrastructure of port towns.
English piracy and unregulated privateering flourished in the Pacific, the Caribbean, and the Indian Ocean because of merchant elites' active support in the North American colonies. Sea marauders represented a real as well as a symbolic challenge to legal and commercial policies formulated by distant and ineffectual administrative bodies that undermined the financial prosperity and defense of the colonies. Departing from previous understandings of deep-sea marauding, this study reveals the full scope of pirates' activities in relation to the landed communities that they serviced and their impact on patterns of development that formed early America and the British Empire.
Algiers, Rhode Island, Plymouth, Thomas Modyford, Edward Vernon, Bartholomew Sharp, South Sea, James Menzies, William Kidd, Burlington, Privateering, Thomas Tew, Western Design, maritime, Exquemelin, Isaac Newton, John Milton, John Smith, Henry Every, Samuel Moseley, Thomas Crooke, Sir Robert Holmes, Robert Rich, John Locke, Increase Mather, Earl of Bellomont, Alexander Spotswood, Francis Nicholson, Black Bart, Faithful Warnings, Jamaica, James II, Salem, admiralty courts, Edward Low, Robert Quarry, Minas Gerais, Edward Doyley, Royal Proclamation, John Tatham, John Winthrop, Barbados, Falmouth, Woodes Rogers, Captain William Jackson, Hostis humani generis, Maynard, Devon, William Markham, Esquemeling, Angria, David Lloyd, Massachusetts Bay, John Stone, Killigrew, Anne Bonny, George Anson, South Carolina, Bermuda, piracy and British Empire, Elizabeth I, Nicholas Trott, buccaneers, Private War, Sea Marauder, William Snelgrave, Corsairs, Jamestown, Joseph Dudley, John Hawkins, Oliver Cromwell, Samuel Bellamy, Civil Law, SlaveTrade, Atlantic World, Bay of Campeche, Slave Revolt, New Jersey, Somers Isles Company, James I, Navigation Act of 1696, East Jersey, John Quelch, St.Thomas, Lewis Morris, Daniel Elfrith, Royal African Company, New York City, Paul Dudley, Charles Davenant, Lynch, William III, Lionel Wafer, Board of Trade, Thomas Higginson, Calico Acts, America Act, Henry Morgan, Logwood, Daniel Defoe, Francis Drake, Darien, Thomas Cromwell, General History of the Pyrates, Captain Singleton, Puntland, Samuel Sewall, Vice-Admiralty, George Keith, Newport, Jamaica Act, Royal Navy, Rule Britannia, West Jersey, Ballad, Charles I, Mare Liberum, Earl of Warwick, William Penn, Captain Thomas Paine, New England Courant, Ansell Nickerson, Quakers, New Providence, Madagascar, English Civil War, Reprisal, Boston, Barbary, Gresham’s Law, Samuel Cranston, Ferdinando Gorges, Diminishment, Anson Nickerson, Blackbeard, Cruisers and Convoys Act, Puritanism, Nathaniel Cary, Anti-popery, Eyl, Great Recoinage, John Hull, King Philip’s War, Julius Caesar, St. Augustine, Adam Baldridge, Cornwall, Lord Bellomont, Benjamin Fletcher, Bartholomew Roberts, Stede Bonnet, Queen Anne, Baltimore, Charleston, East India Company, Quo Warranto, British Empire, privateer, Boston News-Letter, Clement Downing, Admiralty, John Rackam, John Selden, Captain John Powell, piracy, Prize, Mary Read, John Avery, Port Royal, Bahamas, Puritan, Glorious Revolution, Jacobites, Thomas Hutchinson, Logwooding, William Dampier, Privateer, international piracy in colonial period, Nathaniel Higginson, Richard Hawkins, Moses Butterworth, Charles II, Hugo Grotius, Thomas Gresham, Cotton Mather, Walter Raleigh, Giles Shelley, Thomas Lynch, Edward Randolph, Jeremiah Basse, George Larkin