Early Modern European Invasion
Examines the early European conquest of the world, using Shakespeare's "The Tempest" as an example of the process of invasion.
# 3112 | 1,140 words | 3 sources | 2001 |
Published on Sep 09, 2003 in Anthropology (Cultural) , History (European) , History (U.S. Colonization of North America) , Latin-American Studies (Spanish Conquest and Colonization, 1520-1820) , Shakespeare (The Tempest)
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This paper discusses the European invasion of the world and how it impacted the spread of cultures, thoughts, beliefs, ideas, practices and new ways of life. The author debates the type of assimilation that took place and whether the spread of new ways of life was warmly accepted or forced upon the natives. The paper uses William Shakespeare's "The Tempest" as a case in point of a perfect example of the process of occupation of a foreign land in the name of world expansion.
From the Paper:"When looking at the results of the European invasion of the world during the Early Modern Period, one must ask if it was all for the best. Then, if it was for the best, whom did it benefit? Taking the actual possession of land is the first stage, then settling in with the indigenous people is second, and when the trust has been won, bringing in more settlers to overpower the indigenous people and transform them into the image of the settlers."
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