There is a story hidden behind every spectacular event in history. Humanity has evolved in fascinating ways over the past decade. Human civilization has grown to its most remote limits, creating a rapid development never seen in history. There was the war, the bloodshed by the people to build an empire ruled by the king. The war was waged in the name of freedom. Thousands of soldiers have died over the past two millennia during the war.
Despite all the terror and bloodshed, history has advanced technology, business, politics, social structure, and education. Despite the thousands of significant historical events, here are what could be considered the ten most significant events to ever occur in history.
10. Protestant reform in Europe 1517 Protestant-reform.
The Protestant Reformation begins when Martin Luther published “95 Theses” in 1517. It marks the key practice of selling indulgences to tackle the limits of people’s power. The protest increases when many devotional practices of the Catholic Church begin to believe in it. New national Protestant churches were created. Support for the movement began to grow rapidly in many German states and other countries – Scotland, the Netherlands, Switzerland and France.
It also influenced the Church of England after 1547. Many other factors began to play an ideological role in the reform, including the corruption of the curia, the rise of nationalism, and the diminishing Western schism—people’s faith in the papacy. The invention of the printing press also enables a rapid flow of information. Luther used the press to disseminate his ideas.
9. Galileo explores the moons of Jupiter 1610 Galileo explores the moons of Jupiter.
The invention of the telescope in the 1600s took astronomy one step further. The study of celestial objects as possible, but no one had done it systematically. In 1610, Galileo saw the moons of Jupiter through his telescope and found three stars near the planet. He finds that “four stars” have changed their position around Jupiter when he explores it further. He concluded that the stars were satellites orbiting Jupiter and confirmed it – the moons of Jupiter.
8. Acts of the Union 1707.
The Acts of Union were passed by the Parliaments of England and Scotland in 1707, which combined two kingdoms into one, named “Great Britain,” with separate legislatures the same monarchy. The two countries shared the same monarch since 1603 – the Union of the Crowns. The two countries have been different states for seven centuries. The British attempt to invade Scotland abruptly failed in the 13th and 14th centuries.
The two countries appointed 31 commissioners to lead the negotiations. About half of Scotland’s commissioners were cabinet ministers, including Lord Chancellor of Scotland, the Earl of Seinfeld. On the other side, Lord Keeper, Lord Treasurer, Lord Keeper, Baron Cowper, Earl of Godolphin, was Commissioner of England
7. Seven Years’ War 1756-63.
Seven Years’ War 1756-63 It was the first real-world war. The conflict began when the British wanted to extend their territory to the Ohio Valley, controlled by France. The war started in 1756 and ended with a peace treaty signed in 1763. The war-affected all three continents, including the Caribbean. The vast majority of the French colony was located in North America. Britain wanted to control the fur trade and the territory. North America has 13 distinct colonies, each with its government.
They were the rivals of New France. The French conclude to save and secure the territory against the British and the Americans. They built a chain of forts along the Allegheny River in Pennsylvania.
6. Beginning of the British Empire in India under the name Robert Clive 1757.
Robert was one of the leading pioneers of British India. Robert Clive’s trip to India began as an East India Company official in 1743. He was transferred to the company’s military service and returned to England with a fortune of £ 40,000. In the conflict between the British and the French during his tenure as governor (1755-60), Clive won the Battle of Plassey and seized Bengal. He was sent to India to restore order in 1765. During his second term as governor (1764-1767), he reorganized the British colony.
5. Decline and Fall of the Empireroman 1453.
Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire 1453 One of the great superpowers of ancient times met a tragic end, often known as the decline, and There are many reasons behind the Fall of the Roman Empire. Edward Gibbon published the six-volume book outlining all the possible reasons for the decline of the Giant Empire. The work was greatly appreciated. Even though the Roman Fall dates from 1453 A.D. There was a lot of conflict going on since 235 A.D., also known as the Third Century Crises. During the millennium in Rome, there were many wars and political changes. In 476, the barbarian general Odoacer ousted the West’s emperor, Romulus Augustus, then reigns over Italy. The Roman Empire ended when the Ottomans conquered the last Greek state, the Empire of Trebizond.
4. American Revolution 1765 -1783.
American Revolution 1765 -1783 The American war was “the war of independence” in the United States against the military rebellion of Great Britain. The main reason for the war was trade. Americans believed they had to pay high taxes, like in Britain. In March 1756, Parliament passed the Stamp Act, which levies direct taxes. U.S. spokespersons defend and defend the tax issue by claiming that they were not represented in Parliament. In 1775, Massachusetts declared a state of rebellion.
At the end of 1775, full control of 13 colonies was taken, and the Continental Congress proclaimed independence in 1776 on July 4. The Dutch Republic, Spain and France had secretly supplied arms to support the Revolutionary War in 1776. France later entered the war to prevent the Americans from accepting an understood peace. Their ally Spain followed suit. war in 1779. The British continued to focus on the southern colonies with initial success. In 1783, the Treaty of Paris ended the war and declared a peace treaty to exchange separate territories.
3. New Zealand becomes the first country in the world to grant suffrage to women in 1893.
New Zealand first country women suffrage Women’s suffrage in New Zealand is one of the important political decisions that has significantly impacted women’s rights. Governor Lord Glasgow gave Royal Assent on September 19, 1893, where women were first granted the right to vote in the election held on November 28, 1893. There was a huge debate that women were not allowed to interfere with politicians claiming that they were mostly doing housework. After the tremendous and remarkable changes, the united stated granted the right to vote to women in 1920, and Great Britain gave the right to vote to women in 1928.
2. World War I 1914-1918.
First World War I have also known as World War I or the Great War, which lasted for four years. The war began in 1914 and lasted until November 11, 1918, centred on Europe. The war started with Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria-Hungary’s assassination on June 28, 1914, by Gavrilo Princip, declaring Serbia’s war. Over 10 million people have died in the battle. The map of Southwest Asia and Europe was redrawn, and several independent nations were created or restored. The League of Nations was created to prevent further conflict in the future. World War I introduced some of the deadliest weapons in history.
1. World War II 1939-1945.
World War II was a global war that lasted six years, from 1939 to 1945. It was the most widespread war, with over 100 people from 30 different countries. It was the war that claimed the most lives and used the most advanced military weapons. World War II was the first war that used nuclear weapons. There have been over 80 million victims with the enormous destruction of property. World War II changed the social and political situation in the world. After the war. The United Nations (U.N.) was created to prevent any future conflict. Conclusion War is the recipe for the ingredient hidden in history. It is always highlighted because it has always made a revolution out of social and political changes. Fortunately, other notable events are having a significant impact on the modern economy.