Tristan da Cunha

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  • Roaring Rodent Essay

    653 Words  | 3 Pages

    A remote province of seabirds is at hazard from an impossible predator - a multitude of minor house mice. However, one man is making it his central goal to drive out the pillaging rodents, says Chris Carnegy. Keith Springer doesn't generally do birthdays. That is pretty much too, on the grounds that when he turned 55 a couple of weeks back he was on a disallowing chunk of shake, south of the Roaring Forties. His modest bunch of associates made him a cake, and that was that. I ponder what kind of

  • Pros And Cons Of The British Empire

    1811 Words  | 8 Pages

    India, Jamaica, Kenya, Kuwait, West Malaysia , Maldive Islands, Malta, Mauritius, Montserrat, Newfoundland, New Zealand, Nigeria, North Borneo, Nyasaland, Papua New Guinea, Pitcairn Islands, Samoa, Rhodesia, Malaysia, St Helena, Ascension Isl. Tristan da Cunha , St Lucia, st Vincent, Seychelles, Sierra Leone, Singapore, South Africa, Namibia, Sudan, Tanzania, Trinidad & Tobago, United Arab Emirates, Turks and Caicos Islands, Uganda,

  • A Short Story : A Story?

    2406 Words  | 10 Pages

    It was a normal afternoon, quiet and peaceful. Then, a noise disturbed the peace, a knock. The knocking at the door became loud and quick. I left my room and went downstairs to the front door. I looked through the peephole and gasped. I haven't seen that face in 15 years." Father!” He smiled and said,“Hey Kiddo, it’s been awhile.” Father hugged me, entered the house, and placed a big black bag on the coffee table by the front door. “I'm just so glad you're here! Where have you been for this time

  • The British Of The Colonial Expansion And Governance

    5369 Words  | 22 Pages

    Leveraging its advantages in technology and belief in its moral superiority the British were able to build and manage this vast empire through networks of trade, political governance and force (Mann and Roberts, 1991; Lawrence, 1996). The establishment and perpetuation of British legal institutions was an integral part of the colonial expansion and governance. POGG, therefore, was undoubtedly a creature designed by the British to exercise direct and indirect imperial control over its overseas territories