The Life of Elizabeth I
The Life of Elizabeth I, written by Alison Weir, can be compared to a diary that Queen
Elizabeth herself would have written, for all the details, personalization, interest, and
emotion of a diary has been captured.
Each chapter was
Trough out her reign, people disbelieved in Elizabeths capacity to reign, grew frustrated
with procrastination on making decisions, accused her of having lost her honor, yet quite
soon, saw that she was a magnificent ruler.
In fact, the majority of
The statement in the Quran, We made a covenant of old with the children of Israel; you
have nothing of guidance until you observe the Torah and the Gospel, shows that the
Islamic religion is closely related in religious beliefs with Christianity and
Queen of England
The Queen was very vain.
She owned over 2000 dresses, was always adorned with expensive jewelry, and
smothered her face with cosmetics.
She was very sensitive about her age being shown, as she grew older, and always wanted
to hear of her
Queen of Egypt
After Hatshepsuts death, the men who became pharaohs after her tried to erase
her name from history.
They also did so because of an assortment of selfish reasons that had to do with
the belittlement of the successors; those reasons being ex
Elizabeth, as soon as she was crowned, was urged to marry. This would bring about peace
treaties and an heir to the throne.
However, She stated that she had chosen to stay single despite being offered marriage by
most potent princes. (Pg.4
Indeed, the men who became pharaohs after Hatshepsut had their values in mind, that the
rightful heir should have been the one on the throne. Hatshepsut only claimed leadership
because Thutmose III was too young and there was no one else of royal
The Mandate of Heaven grants the king or ruler a mandate to rule fairly.
If the ruler fails at serving his or her people adequately, then the ruler can be removed for
not fulfilling duties.
The Mandate of Heaven can be modified to work today and can also
Indus Valley Civilization
It can be said that the Indus Valley Civilization, based on the excellent urban planning of
the cities Harappa and Mohenjo-Daro, was highly advanced in science and mathematics,
architecture, and had citizens that interacted with
Christianity and Judaism
So, when Christians and Jews were conquered, they did not feel the need to
retaliate and attempt to break away.
So, with less dissatisfaction and less riots to put out, Muslims were able to spread
their culture and religion easily