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This text, written by an English author, describes Spanish practices as supposedly witnessed first hand. The writing is in favor of the English monarchy and thinks poorly of Spaniards. The author refers to James I, King of England and Ireland, as “as one of the greatest monarchs of the Earth” and praises his majesty for being more powerful than any of his predecessors.
Prince Charles, King James, King James of Great Britain, King James I, Philip III of Spain, King Philip of Spain, Spain, the Spanish Monarchy, the King of Spain, Spaniards, James I, King of England and Ireland, Anglo-Spanish War, anti-Spanish, Philip IV of Spain, Great Britain, British nationalism, Spanish practices
Charles I, King of England, 1600-1649; James I, King of England, 1566-1625; Philip III, King of Spain, 1578-1621; Anglo-Spanish War, 1585-1604; Propaganda, Anti-Spanish; Philip IV, King of Spain, 1605-1665; Monarchy--Spain; Spaniards; Literature and history--Great Britain--History--17th century; Monarchy--Great Britain--History--17th century; Royalists--Great Britain--History--17th century; Notestein, Wallace, 1878-1969; National characteristics, Spanish -- Early works to 1800; Great Britain -- Relations -- Spain -- Early works to 1800; Spain -- Relations -- Great Britain -- Early works to 1800
"An Experimentall Discoverie of Spanish Practises; Or, the Counsell of a Well-Wishing Souldier, for the Good of His Prince and State" (1623). English Historical Library of Wallace Notestein. 1.
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