The lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D. 1493 and 1494

by Samuel Edward Dawson

Publisher: For sale by J. Hope in Ottawa

Written in English
Cover of: The lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D. 1493 and 1494 | Samuel Edward Dawson
Published: Pages: 546 Downloads: 807
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Edition Notes

Statementby Samuel Edward Dawson
ContributionsRoyal Society of Canada
Classifications
LC ClassificationsE129.C1 D26
The Physical Object
Pagination467-546 p. :
Number of Pages546
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24388157M

The lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D. and t of their own topographical features upon them will show within a very smalldistance the place where the line of Tordesillas touched our coast—in the current opinion of the period when the people were alive whohad the practical settlement of it. The Line of Demarcation between Spanish and Portuguese territory was first defined by Pope Alexander VI () and was later revised by the Treaty of Tordesillas (). Spain won control of lands discovered west of the line, while Portugal gained rights to new lands to the east/5(3). The Treaty of Tordesillas (Portuguese: Tratado de Tordesilhas, Spanish: Tratado de Tordesillas), signed at Tordesillas on June 7, , and authenticated at Setúbal, Portugal, divided the newly discovered lands outside Europe between Portugal and the Crown of Castile, along a meridian leagues [note 1] west of the Cape Verde islands, off the west coast of Africa. Portugal could lay claim to any territories to the east of that line, while Spain was allotted the lands and seas to the west of it. The following year, the two parties amended the bull in the Treaty of Tordesillas (7 June ), by agreeing on a different line, running leagues (1, miles) westwards from the Azores and Cape Verde Islands.

  To quell the argument, Pope Alexander VI—the notorious Rodrigo Borgia—issued a proclamation laying the foundation for the Treaty of Tordesillas of , an edict that created an imaginary line in the Atlantic Ocean dividing the entire known 4/5(1). The Treaty of Tordesillas was a treaty between Portugal and Spain in in which they decided to divide up all the land in the Americas between the two of them, no matter who was already living there. Pope Alexander VI, who was Spanish, was the Pope at the time of the treaty. He drew an imaginary line 2, kilometers to the west of the Cape Verde Islands, gave Portugal the land to the east.   The bull Inter Caetera and several other bulls from the same era form the basis of the Treaty of Tordesillas between Spain and Portugal. The treaty was, among other things, a catalyst in the development of the modern concept of the freedom of the seas—the unhindered use of the world’s waterways for trade and travel. The Line of Demarcation between Spanish and Portuguese territory was first defined by Pope Alexander VI () and was later revised by the Treaty of Tordesillas (). Spain won control of lands discovered west of the line, while Portugal gained rights to new lands to the east.3/5(3).

  This a good generalist novel on the events leading to the Treaty of Tordesillas and the ramifications stemming from that Treaty. I for one, had no idea that it was the Pope (Pope Alexander VI aka the infamous Rodrigo Borgia) who decreed this and how Brazil is the only Portuguese speaking country in South America/5. The Pope Alexander VI (Borja or Borgia) All territories located in the left of west longitude were given to the jurisdiction of Spanish monarchs according to the treaty concluded on May 4, Portuguese began to think about adequate steps as soon as heard it. Portuguesediplomatists made urgent steps before the treaty of Tordesillas. The Lines of Demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D. and () Losungen Zum Lehrbuch Steuerlehre 1 Rechtslage Mit Zusatzlichen Prufungsaufgaben Und Losungen (). TORDESILLAS, TREATY OF. After early New World colonization efforts by the Vikings around a.d. several centuries passed before European explorations of the area were renewed. By political, economic, and technological changes were taking place, .

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The Lines Of Demarcation Of Pope Alexander Vi And The Treaty Of Tordesillas A.d. And [Samuel Edward Dawson] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. This is a reproduction of a book published before This book may have.

The line of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI, in A.D. and that of the Treaty of Tordesillas in A.D. with an inquiry concerning the metrology of ancient and mediaeval times Paperback – Author: Samuel Edward Dawson.

Excerpt from The Lines of Demarcation of Pope Alexander Vi. And the Treaty of Tordesillas A. and Extension, for, translated into the very latest diplomatic form of Speech, it was nothing else than the delimitation of Spheres of influence. About the Publisher Forgotten Books publishes hundreds of thousands of rare and classic : $ Title: The Lines of Demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and Treaty of Tordesillas, A.D.

and Volume 5, Issue 2 of Royal Society of Canada, 2. ser., Full text of "The lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D. and " See other formats. The lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D. and by Dawson, Samuel Edward, ; Royal Society of CanadaPages:   The Line of Demarcation of Pope Alexander VI, in A.D.

and That of the Treaty of Tordesillas in A.D. With an Inquiry Concerning the Metrolog (Paperback or Softback). The Line of Demarcation between Spanish and Portuguese territory was first defined by Pope Alexander VI () and was later revised by the Treaty of Tordesillas ().

Spain won control of lands discovered west of the line, while Portugal gained rights to new lands to the east.

So, ina treaty named after the Spanish town in which it was stipulated was signed in Tordesillas. The Treaty of Tordesillas maintained the north-south line Alexander had drawn but moved it miles (1, km) farther west. Supposedly, all Africa and Asia now “belonged” to.

Tordesillas, Treaty of Map showing the line of demarcation between Spanish and Portuguese territory, as first defined by Pope Alexander VI () and later revised by the Treaty of Tordesillas ().

Spain won control of lands discovered west of the line, while Portugal gained rights to new lands to. Representatives of both kingdoms met with the participation of Alexander VI in Tordesillas in and the demarcation line was moved for liq away from Azores (for km towards the west from those islands) according to the next treaty concluded on June 7.

Inter caetera ('Among other [works]') was a papal bull issued by Pope Alexander VI on the 4 May (quarto nonas maii)which granted to the Catholic Monarchs Ferdinand and Isabella (as sovereigns of Castile) all lands to the "west and south" of a pole-to-pole line leagues west and south of any of the islands of the Azores or the Cape Verde islands.

The Papal Bull "Inter Caetera," issued by Pope Alexander VI on May 4,played a central role in the Spanish conquest of the New World. The document supported Spain’s strategy to ensure its exclusive right to the lands discovered by Columbus the previous year.

Line of Demarcation () Line of Demarcation (), papal donation of temporal authority in the Indies to the Spanish crown. Following the successful completion of Christopher Columbus's first voyage to the New World, Pope Alexander VI (a Spaniard) extended to the crown of Castile by a series of bulls (May-September ) dominion over all those lands and peoples to the west of a meridian.

Buy The Lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D. and by Samuel Edward Dawson (ISBN: ) from Amazon's Book Store. Everyday low prices and free delivery on eligible orders. Lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D.

and Ottawa: Hope & Sons, (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource, Computer File: All Authors / Contributors: Samuel Edward Dawson.

Start studying Chapter 1. Learn vocabulary, terms, and more with flashcards, games, and other study tools.

Search. Pope Alexander VI established the line of _____ in an agreement called the Treaty of _____. It confirmed _____'s claim to most of the Americas. demarcation Tordesillas.

The Line of Demarcation of Pope Alexander VI, in A.D. and That of the Treat. $ $ Free shipping. The Lines of Demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D.

$ + $ Shipping. Essay on Man by Alexander Pope (English) Paperback Book Free Shipping. Details about Line Of Demarcation Pope Seller Rating: % positive. Treaty of Tordesillas Pope Alexander VI set the Line of Demarcation which was a boundary established in to define Spanish and Portuguese possessions in the Americas, signed by Isabella and Ferdinand of Spain.

Treaty of Tordesillas () established papal line of demarcation, Pope Alexander VI All non-christen lands to be divided by Spain and Portugal.

Americas are owned by Spain (except for Brazil). () from the Spanish pope Alexander VI, which eventually resulted in the Treaty of Tordesillas with Portugal () to settle their respective claims.

Everything west of an imaginary line leagues (here, the league was just over three nautical miles) to the west of the Cape Verde Islands in the. InPope Alexander VI issued the papal bull Inter Caetera and created the line of demarcation. The effect of the line of demarcation was that it divided control of newly discovered lands between Spain and Portugal.

apr - The lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas A.D. and - Google zoeken. ALEXANDRINE BULLS. The name usually given to the papal bulls of Pope Alexander VI ( – ) that divided the Americas between the Spanish and Portuguese Crowns, on the condition that they assume the obligation of converting the indigenous people within their territories to Christianity.

Portugal began exploring the west coast of Africa in Spain recognized Portuguese control of the. On June 7,Spain and Portugal met at Tordesillas, Spain and signed a treaty to move the line leagues west, to leagues west of Cape Verde.

This new line (located at approximately 46° 37') gave Portugal more claim to South America yet also provided Portugal with automatic control over most of the Indian : Matt Rosenberg. (7 June )An alliance between Spain and Portugal. It settled disputes about the ownership of lands discovered by Columbus and others.

Pope Alexander VI had () approved a line of demarcation stretching between the poles leagues (about km) west of the Cape Verde islands. All to the west was Spanish, to the east Portuguese – an award disregarded by other nations. The Line of Demarcation was drawn by Pope Alexander VI (who was pope from to ) to divide the newly disovered lands between Portugal Spain.

This line was drawn in. The lines of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI and the Treaty of Tordesillas, A.D. and Ottawa: J. Hope; Toronto: Copp-Clark, RCScFernandes Costa, Manuel.

O descobrimento da América e o Tratado de Tordesilhas. Lisboa: Instituto de Cultura Portuguesa, Museo Naval de Madrid. Get this from a library. The line of demarcation of Pope Alexander VI, in A.D. and that of the Treaty of Tordesillas in A.D.

with an inquiry concerning the metrology of ancient and mediæval times. [Samuel Edward Dawson]. Why did pope Alexander VI establish a line of demarcation in Get the answers you need, now.

Log in. Join now. Log in. Join now. Ask your question. College. History. 5 points goreycorey Asked 09/05/ Why did pope Alexander VI establish a line of demarcation in He made the line and all territories west of the line.

Pope Alexander VI, born Rodrigo de Borja (Valencian: divided the title between Spain and Portugal along a demarcation line. This became the basis of the Treaty of Tordesillas which was ratified by Spain on 2 July and by Portugal on 5 September   On June 7,the governments of Spain and Portugal agreed to the Treaty of Tordesillas, named for the city in Spain in which it was created.

The Treaty of Tordesillas neatly divided the New World of the Americas between the two countries along a vertical demarcation border which was drawn from pole to pole across the Atlantic Ocean (as shown above).

Rodrigo de Borja y Doms — better known as Rodrigo Borgia — had been Pope Alexander VI since the previous August. He was happy to help, and on 4 May Author: Dominic Selwood.