5 edition of The Dutch in Brazil, 1624-1654 found in the catalog.
The Dutch in Brazil, 1624-1654
C. R. Boxer
Includes bibliographical references (p. 291-309) and index.
|Statement||by C.R. Boxer.|
|LC Classifications||F2532 .B7|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiii, 327 p. :|
|Number of Pages||327|
|LC Control Number||57001712|
Dutch Brazil () and Its Legacy The book The Legacy of Dutch Brazil offers a rich collection of contributions on Johan Maurits of Nassau-Siegen’s stay in Brazil as statesman and governor of New Holland, but also on the cultural legacy of that period in the Netherlands, B. Initials and tail-pieces. Includes facsimile of added t.-p., engraved, of the Latin original: Res Brasiliæ imperante comite I. Mavritio. Nassoviæ etc. comite No. 43 of an edition of signed copies. "Chileensche woorden": p. Also available in digital form on the Library of Congress Web site. LAC snh update (2 card).
In May the Dutch swiftly invaded Salvador da Bahia, the capital of Portuguese Brazil, as part of the seemingly interminable Dutch Revolt, which had been resumed after the ending of the Twelve Years’ Truce with Spain in 2 In July , less than a year after the Portuguese had finally regained their former Brazilian settlements from Author: Tiffany Bousard. Religion in Dutch Brazil (). Introduction by M. van Groesen. Amsterdam, University Press, (). Wrappers. 'This book is much more than the history of an institution. It is a comprehensive social and economic history of the colonial capital of Portuguese America between and '. was among the first European artists to.
At the beginning of the course, my students and I explored the brief period in the 17th century when the Dutch were located in northern Brazil (). We explored how the Dutch artist Albert Eckhout depicted the flora, fauna and people of Brazil – and then we discussed how Europeans developed misconceptions about Brazil, based on how. Lane relies heavily on Boxer's The Dutch Seaborne Empire, for his discussion on the Dutch in Brazil while ignoring Boxer's earlier work The Dutch in Brazil Despite the Dutch interest in Spanish shipping, the Dutch West India Company saw the Portuguese empire in Asia, Africa, and the Americas as the prime target for its.
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Get print book. No eBook available. Even more important for those wanting to understand the development of early capitalism, and the role played by the Dutch in developing the capitalist system, transatlantic slavery, and the world as we know it.
The Dutch in Brazil, Charles Ralph Boxer Snippet view - The Dutch in Brazil. The Dutch in Brazil, book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers/5(8). The Dutch in Brazil,[Boxer, C. R] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers.
The Dutch in Brazil, Cited by: Of all the European powers, the Dutch were considered the most tolerant of minority religious practices in their colonies.
In The Expansion of Tolerance, a pair of historians examines this unusual sensitivity in the case of the seventeenth-century Dutch colonies of Brazil. Jonathan Israel demonstrates that religious tolerance under Dutch rule in Brazil was unprecedented.
The Dutch in Brazil, to [C.R. Boxer] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The Dutch in Brazil, to Author: C.R. Boxer. Given that ‘toleration’ more than any other single aspect is what gives Dutch history its European, wider western, and general world significance, Dutch Brazil between and arguably has a special place in the history of the Old and New Worlds and in the history of modern secular society.
Get this from a library. The Dutch in Brazil, [C R Boxer] -- Bibliography, glossary. Get this from a library. The expansion of tolerance: religion in Dutch Brazil (). [Jonathan I Israel; Stuart B Schwartz] -- "The history of tolerance in the early modern Dutch Republic is a topic that has fascinated generations of scholars, and continues to do so.
Tolerance, in the long run, proved to be the best and most. Dutch Brazil, also known as New Holland, was the northern portion of the Portuguese colony of Brazil, ruled by the Dutch during the Dutch colonization of the Americas between and The main cities of the Dutch colony of New Holland were the capital Mauritsstad (today Recife), Frederikstadt (João Pessoa), Nieuw Amsterdam (), Saint Louis (), São Cristóvão, Fort Schoonenborch Capital: Mauritsstad (Recife).
The Dutch in Brazil, by C. Boxer; 5 editions; First published in ; Subjects: History; Places: Brazil, Pernambuco (Brazil); Times: Dutch Conquest.
Due to the need to contain the spread of coronavirus (COVID) the Library building and reading rooms are closed to visitors until further notice. Brazil -- History -- Dutch conquest, Brazil -- History -- Dutch Conquest, Summary.
Bibliography, glossary. Contents. Machine derived contents note: I. THE OPENING MOVES () I The Dutch assault on the Iberian colonial world - Usselincx and the formation of the Dutch West India Cozhpany - The twelve.
BOOK REVIEWS 85 The Dutch in Brazil, By Charles R. Boxer. (Oxford: At the Clarendon Press, Maps, illus. xiii, 42s.) Charles Boxer, Camoens Professor of King's College, University of Lon-don, has for some time dedicated himself with competence and erudition to Luso-Brazilian studies, which owe him gratitude for his.
17th century,Capture by the Spanish, Dutch conquest,Eighty Years' War,Philip IV,To Prolific Authors who have written the most books on this subject. The Dutch in Brazil,by Professor C R Boxer starting at $ The Dutch in Brazil,has 1 available editions to buy at Half Price Books Marketplace.
Dutch Brazil () and Its Legacy (Reinier Salverda) THE LOW COUNTRIES -№ 23, pp This is an article from our print archives. The book The Legacy of Dutch Brazil offers a rich collection of contributions on Johan Maurits of Nassau-Siegen’s stay in Brazil as statesman and governor of New Holland.
Of all the European powers, the Dutch were considered the most tolerant of minority religious practices in their colonies. In The Expansion of Tolerance, a pair of historians examines this unusual sensitivity in the case of the seventeenth-century Dutch colonies of Brazil. Jonathan Israel demonstrates that religious tolerance under Dutch rule in Brazil was : The Dutch in Brazil, – Oxford: Clarendon, E-mail Citation» A traditional account of Dutch Brazil, detailing the rise and fall of the colony.
Almost exclusively focused on political and military events, it remains a classic. Still a very good place to start for those unfamiliar with the topic. First major scientific expedition to Brazil (–) Within the thirty-year period the Dutch West India Company controlled the northeast region of Brazil (–), the seven-year governorship of Count Johan Maurits van Nassau-Siegen was marked by an intense ethnographic exploration.
The Expansion of Tolerance: Religion in Dutch Brazil () Of all the European powers, the Dutch were considered the most tolerant of minority religious practices in their colonies. In The Expansion of Tolerance, a pair of historians examines this unusual sensitivity in the case of the seventeenth-century Dutch colonies of : Jonathan I Israel.
Click to read more about De Nederlanders in Brazilië, by Charles R. Boxer. LibraryThing is a cataloging and social networking site for booklovers Dutch Brazil. Dutch Empire. Dutch people Book /5(1).
How Dutch Brazil was lost 04 January The Amsterdam media played a major role in the rise and fall of Dutch Brazil, the colony held briefly by the Dutch West India Company in the 17th century.
This is the conclusion reached by Professor of Maritime History Michiel van Groesen in his book ‘Amsterdam’s Atlantic’. Book. Amsterdam's Atlantic: Print Culture and the Making of Dutch Brazil. The rise and fall of Dutch Brazil () was a major news story in early modern Europe, and marked the emergence of a "public Atlantic" centered around Holland's capital city.