What would you like to do?
ما هى شفرة فتح جميع المحلات فى gta sa?
A 1601 English Crown comes from the Seventh Issue of coins of Elizabeth [I]. An English 1601 sterling silver Crown (Elizabeth [I]), depending on the variant, circulated but st…ill in good condition, might fetch anything from £1,350 to £7,000 GBP. The values quoted are the best possible for the best specimens in their grades, but may be significantly lower due to varying demand for the coin and the prevailing economic climate. A reputable coin dealer will be able to give a more accurate valuation based on inspection of the coin and a positive identification.
the Virginia company of London and the Virginia company of Plymouth
That was King Henry IV (1553 - 1610).
11205 The number you're adding keeps getting multiplied by 7.
The Gunpowder Plot of 1605 was an attempt by disaffected Catholics to blow up the British House of Lords. When the treason was discovered, anti-Catholic legislation was passed… that prevented Catholics from practicing law and medicine and also gave the state permission to search their land for weapons. They also had to take communion at least once a year in an Anglican church or face heavy fines.
Queen Elizabeth I was Queen of England from 1558 to 1603.
The king of England in 1605 was King James I
Because Francis "the idiot" Tresham wrote a letter to his cousin Lord Monteagle who was due in Parliament that day not to go Lord Monteagle told the guards and Guy Fawkes got …caught. However this could have all been a stitch up. Here is a recent letter I had to write for my history homework. Dear Sir Robert Cecil I am writing to express my opinion on what really happened on the night of 5th November 1605. My suspicions arose after several pieces of evidence didn't fit the jigsaw. These include: The tunnel that the conspirators were said to have dug, was not found, no traces of the tunnel were discovered, to top that evidence, no one can explain the whereabouts of the stones and earth. John Whynniard, a government official, died on The 5th November 1605, he owned the cellar that was rented out by the conspirators nobody knows the cause of his death. As everyone knows, the only place you can get gunpowder from is the Tower of London, the amount of gunpowder coming in and out of the Tower is controlled by the Government, and all recorded in a log book. 'Mysteriously' however the pages for 1604 had been torn out and never found. The letter to Lord Monteagle informing him not to go to Houses of Parliament that day had no signature and was delivered by a tall dark stranger. I took the letter to experts and they are seventy percent sure that letter was written by you. Also I found it strange that you did not act for five days after 'receiving' the letter. Another point in my argument would be that you arrested the plotters' servants on the 5th when Guy Fawkes confessed to all those involved on the 9th. As soon as Guy Fawkes confessed, your men had already arrived at Holbeach House surrounding the rest of the conspirators, the man who shot Catesby and Percy was given a life pension of 2s a day, paid by the government, he's not going to give the confidential information about the plot at any hearing, he's well paid! During Fawkes' trial, you called no witnesses, and didn't show anyone his confession. Francis Tresham (Lord Monteagle's cousin) was taken to the Tower on the 12th November, convicted of writing the letter (explaining to Lord Monteagle not to attend Parliament on that day) to Lord Monteagle, however as said earlier experts are sure that the writing is yours. Therefore you framed him. A month later he died in suspicious circumstances, probably taking his own life. In my conclusion I believe this was a fabricated story, trying to be a plausible. However, when analysed deeply, all the evidence is just hanging separately with no real link. I am now going to give you my account for what I think REALLY happened that night and the day's after and leading up to it. The plan was actually all down to you trying to frame the Catholics. Each conspirator however had some sort of previous dispute with the government. For example Catesby had Government taxes to pay, he had to sell his house in order to do this, another example would be, Wright and Fawkes who were both arrested in 1596. You used 12 Catholics names which all had some connection together. Francis Tresham was the only exception; this is because he was Lord Monteagle's cousin and therefore you used him as the dummy that 'apparently' wrote the letter (after being imprisoned he committed suicide a month later, if my theory is right you could be accused of murder or manslaughter). After 'receiving' the letter from an unaware Francis Tresham, Lord Monteagle didn't hesitate to come running to you. You didn't act for a number of days because you knew damn right what was going to happen. Or did you act? Were these the precious days when you wheeled all of the gunpowder from the Tower of London into John Whynniard's cellar? You then covered all thirty-six barrels of gunpowder with wood and iron bars (this gunpowder was from 1604, this is why the pages for 1604 were ripped out.) As it was from 1604 it was probably out of date anyway, as gunpowder from this era has a 'use by date'. On the day, you called Guy Fawkes in (a trained explosives expert) to check on the gunpowder, you planted a box of matches on him, went to get the guard before arresting him for treason. The others fled to Holbeach house in fear of accusation. You became impatient and started to arrest people before Fawkes stood trial, and when he did confess your men were already surrounding the conspirators at Holbeach house. When Guy Fawkes stood trial, there were no witnesses, isn't this strange? Was it because nothing actually happened? No one attended and he was said to have confessed 12 other names. Did he? I believe that you were the conspirator of the gunpowder plot, you came up with it just to kill thirteen Catholics, well, congratulations you succeeded. We both know what happened that night. Well what else do I say? Can't give you my name of course you would just execute me. I will however give you a clue. Some friend of a Guy who everyone thought attempted to blow up the Houses of Parliament. Your Sincerely
The settlement at Jamestown suffered from a combination of sloth, treasure hunting, and unfamiliarity with the land. Problems with the Indians did not help the situation, and …more than 80% of the first settlers were dead after the winter of 1609-1610.
The undercroft (or cellar) under the House of Lords