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Topic: Philip King


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  Philip II, king of Spain, Naples, and Sicily. The Columbia Encyclopedia, Sixth Edition. 2001-07
1527–98, king of Spain (1556–98), king of Naples and Sicily (1554–98), and, as Philip I, king of Portugal (1580–98).
Philip’s half-brother, John of Austria (1545–78), defeated the Ottomans at the battle of Lepanto (1571), and Tunis was captured and held briefly (1573–74).
The only major military success of Philip’s later reign was the conquest of Portugal, to which he had a claim as the son of Isabella of Portugal, daughter of Manuel I. When King Henry of Portugal died (1580) without issue, Alba overran the country, and Philip was recognized as king by the Portuguese Cortes.
www.bartleby.com /65/ph/Philip2-Sp.html   (815 words)

  
  King Philip - LoveToKnow 1911   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Philip thereupon went before the general court, agreed to pay an annual tribute, and not to sell lands or engage in war with other Indians without the consent of the Plymouth government.
The head of Philip was sent to Plymouth and set on a pole in a public place, where it remained for a quarter of a century; his right hand was given to his slayer, who preserved it in rum and won many pennies by exhibiting it in the New England towns.
Philip was an Indian patriot and statesman, not a warrior; he united the tribes in their resistance to the colonists, but was not a great leader in battle.
www.1911encyclopedia.org /King_Philip   (734 words)

  
 King Philip's War - HighBeam Encyclopedia   (Site not responding. Last check: )
KING PHILIP'S WAR [King Philip's War] 1675-76, the most devastating war between the colonists and the Native Americans in New England.
The war is named for King Philip, the son of Massasoit and chief of the Wampanoag.
Philip's wife and son were captured, and he was killed (Aug., 1676) by a Native American in the service of Capt. Benjamin Church after his hiding place at Mt. Hope (Bristol, R.I.) was betrayed.
www.encyclopedia.com /doc/1E1-kingp1hil.html   (629 words)

  
 Macedonia FAQ: Philip II of Macedonia
Philip II of Macedonia (382-336 BC), king of Macedonia (359-336 BC), son of Amyntas II and Eurydice was born in Pella, the capital of ancient Macedonia.
In this moment of crisis, Philip persuaded the aristocrats to recognize him as king in place of his infant nephew, for whom he was now serving as regent after the loss of the previous king in the field.
Philip's League of Corinth (337 BC) was intended to maintain and perpetuate a general peace (koine eirene); it was not a league at all, for it did not have the word symachia in it.
faq.macedonia.org /history/philip.html   (2236 words)

  
 King Philip - Biography
Metacom, King Philip as the colonists called him, became leader of the Wampanoag Confederacy in 1662, was the second son of Chief Massasoit, and was known as Metacomet and Philip of Pokanoket.
Philip the embittered and younger brother who arrived at stage center at a critical time in New England's Settler-Native relations, found it increasingly difficult to keep the pledge of peace, primarily because of the ever-widening sale of Indian land to the English and the humiliations to which he and his people were continually subjected.
To Philip and his people the trial that had taken place was a flagrant miscarriage of justice and further proof that maintaining an amicable, respectful relationship between the natives and the English was impossible.
www.westbrookfield.org /kingp-bio.htm   (1111 words)

  
 King Philip
King Philip's War, a war between a coalition of the Wampanoag, Narragansett, and Nipmuck Indians against the New England colonies, lasting from July 1675 to August 1676.
Philip's allies, blaming their losses on his ambition, deserted him and surrendered, while he himself was killed at his Indian stronghold, Mount Hope, Rhode Island, on Aug. 12, 1676.
King Philip's War was thus brought to an end, but it took many years before New England recovered from the devastation and ruin, the economic and industrial setback, occasioned by it.
fergie34.tripod.com /kingphil.htm   (272 words)

  
 TheHistoryNet | American History | King Philip's War: Indian Chieftain's War Against the New England Colonies
What King Philip experienced in his defeat was a pattern that would repeat itself over and over, down through the subsequent centuries, as whites spread their settlements into Indian territory.
Philip's father, like so many other Indians of New England, took heed of the outcome of the war fought in 1636 by the Puritans against the Pequot Indians of Connecticut, a war that came close to exterminating the entire Pequot tribe.
King Philip, probably in his mid-20s at the time, assumed the duties of principal sachem and managed to calm down the hotheads in the tribe.
www.historynet.com /ah/blkingphilip2   (1458 words)

  
 Military History Online - King Philip's War
King Philip's War (1675-76) is an event that has been largely ignored by the American public and popular historians.
The war is named for King Philip, the son of Massasoit and chief of the Wampanoag nation.
Philip's body was drawn and quartered and his head exposed on a pole in Plymouth.
www.militaryhistoryonline.com /horsemusket/kingphilip/default.aspx   (3710 words)

  
 The Knights Templar | Philip IV - 1268 - 1314 | www.templarhistory.com
Philip "Le Bel" called Philip the Fair was born in the year 1268, 0ne hundred and fifty years after the formation of the Knights Templar and was King of France from 1285-1314.
Philip's persecution of the Templars in his quest for money was not his first attempt to destroy a people.
Philip the Fair, accuser of the Templars died in 1314, perhaps helping to perpetuate some of the myths of occultism surrounding the Templar knights.
www.templarhistory.com /philip.html   (795 words)

  
 King Philip
King Philip’s War was one of the most devastating wars ever fought in America.
King Philip was also disturbed by rumors that the English were planning to arrest him.
Philip’s failure to enlist the Mohawks on his side increased this problem, as they were hostile to the Wampanoags.
www.jacksonsweb.org /roll3.htm   (9167 words)

  
 King Philip's War   (Site not responding. Last check: )
King Philip's War began with a massacre of colonists at Swansee, Plymouth, by a band of Indians.
The war was started by King Philip after three of his eople were executed by the English for murdering an Indian in English employ.
King Philip's War (1675-1676) was ended when the Wampanoag leader was surprised and shot by an Indian in the service of Capt. Benjamin Church.
www.usahistory.com /wars/philip.htm   (200 words)

  
 Philip IV, king of France — Infoplease.com
Philip IV Philip IV (Philip the Fair), 1268–1314, king of France (1285–1314), son and successor of Philip III.
Philip asserted his right to tax the clergy for the defense of the realm, thus making permanent a special tax permitted by the popes for support of crusades.
The Kings' mother: Joanna Laynesmith examines claims that Edward IV was a bastard and tells the dramatic story of his mother, Cecily......
www.infoplease.com /ce6/people/A0838758.html   (616 words)

  
 King Philip's War   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Native soldiers fighting on the side of the colonists helped turn the tide of the war, which ended in 1676 when Philip was killed by a Wampanoag fighting with Captain Benjamin Church.
King Philip’s War was one of the bloodiest and most costly in the history of America.
The outcome of King Philip’s War was devastating to the traditional way of life for Native People in New England.
www.pilgrimhall.org /philipwar.htm   (498 words)

  
 King Philip's War
King Philip's War (1675-77) was a total war for survival, and involved extensive operations by both provisional and standing militia units.
King Philip's War was the first conflict in which the Indians had modern flintlock firearms.
In contrast to the massacres and bloodshed in other communities during King Philip's War when many settlers abandoned their towns altogether as a result of the threat or the reality of Indian attack, in Aquinnah, white settlers armed their Indian neighbors and made them the sentries and guards to warn of possible attacking tribes.
www.globalsecurity.org /military/ops/king_philip.htm   (868 words)

  
 KING PHILIP
King Philip's War of 1675-1676 (also known as Metacom's Rebellion) marked the last major effort by the Indians of southern New England to drive out the English settlers.
Philip (Indian name, Metacom or Metacomet) was the son of Massasoit (Ousamequin) and brother of Alexander (Wamsutta) whom Philip succeeded as sachem in the summer of 1662.
Philip understood his promise to be for seven years' duration, but the written document, which he could not read, made it perpetual.
www.strawberrylady.com /holidays/king_philip.htm   (722 words)

  
 Canon Philip King - Telegraph
King belonged firmly to the evangelical wing of his Church, having come to faith in 1954 as a result of a mission to Oxford conducted by the Rev John Stott; but his appointment to a key General Synod post was a clear recognition of his ability to work closely with people of varied Christian beliefs.
King's appointment as general secretary of SAMS was somewhat surprising, inasmuch as he was without first-hand experience of the increasing turbulence in Latin America.
Philip King, who died on April 25, is survived by his wife and by two sons and two daughters.
www.telegraph.co.uk /news/obituaries/1521645/Canon-Philip-King.html   (894 words)

  
 King Philip's War
As a result of King Philip's War, 1675-78, scarcely any Indians were left in New England, but thirteen out of ninety towns were utterly destroyed, and more than forty others were the scene of fire and massacre.
Philip was the son of Massasoit, chief of the Wampanoags, who had made a treaty of friendship with the Pilgrims of Plymouth soon after their landing.
Philip became a fugitive and escaped his pursuers from place to place.
olgp.net /chs/war/kingphilip.htm   (922 words)

  
 Hellenistic Greece: Philip of Macedon   (Site not responding. Last check: )
Philip lived a good life in Thebes and was well-integrated into the politics and military.
Ostensibly an alliance of free city-states, Philip was its ruler and for all practical purposes had become king of Greece.
So in 337, Philip announced the the League would attack Persia as revenge for the wars, and in 336 he stood poised to prosecute his mighty invasion of the Persian Empire, but an assassin's sword ended his great campaign.
www.wsu.edu:8000 /~dee/GREECE/PHILIP.HTM   (384 words)

  
 King Philip's War
Philip was the son of Massasoit, chief of the Wampanoags, who had made a treaty of friendship with the Pilgrims of Plymouth soon after their landing.
Philip became a fugitive and escaped his pursuers from place to place.
At length he was overtaken in a swamp in Rhode Island by Captain Ben Church of Plymouth and was shot dead by one of his own race.
www.usahistory.info /NewEngland/King-Philips-War.html   (887 words)

  
 King Philip's War, 1675-1676 (RJO's Genealogy)
King Philip’s War was a major New England war, touched off by the continuing expansion of colonists into Indian lands and by the execution of three Indians for killing one of the Plymouth colony’s Indian informants.
The Wampanoag sachem, Metacom (given the name Philip by the English at his own request), along with allies from the Nipmuc and Narragansett tribes, attacked 52 of the 90 towns in New England in what was to be the Indians’ last full-scale attempt to reclaim their ancestral territories.
During King Philip’s War the town of Sudbury was attacked early in the morning of 21 April 1676, and shortly after noon reinforcements “under Captain Hugh Mason of Watertown drove the natives from the central settlement [of Sudbury] and crossed the Town Bridge to the western bank of the Sudbury River.
rjohara.net /gen/wars/philip   (1802 words)

  
 Philip of Macedon Philip II of Macedonia Biography
King of Macedonia and conqueror of Illyria, Thrace, and Greece
Philip II was a hostage of the Greeks at Thebes, between 368 and 365 BC.
Philip won a stunning victory in which the Scythian king Areas was killed and took 20,000 Scythian women and children as slaves.
www.historyofmacedonia.org /AncientMacedonia/PhilipofMacedon.html   (5131 words)

  
 Kilt Hire & tailoring at Philip King Aberdeen Scotland 0800 9801 333, The best kilt hire in Aberdeen.
Philip King is a kilt hire, dress hire, bespoke kilts, troos, sporrans, kilts, and anything scottish shop in aberdeen george street.
We are a long established family run company in the heart of aberdeen scotland, we offer kilts discounts to students and wedding hires, kilt hire aberdeen, philip king aberdeen.
ONce again, at philip king we provide kilts, kilt hire, kilts, dress hire, kilts, kilts, more kilts, kilt hire, kilt hires, and yet more kilts.
www.philip-king.com   (473 words)

  
 Philip King
Philip King, is President of Orlando Corporation, and has been with the company for sixteen years.
Philip heads a team of professionals in managing the operations of the Company for land development, through construction of the buildings, leasing and to the on-going management of the portfolio.
Philip is an active member of the Urban Development Institute and is Vice President of the Mississauga Board of Trade.
www.x-cd.com /realestate/prof58.html   (139 words)

  
 King Philip
King Philip's War of 1675-1676 was a predictable Indian rebellion against continuing Puritan incursions into Native American lands.
Philip's faltering support bottomed when the Mohawks, potentially strong allies, refused to join with him, preferring not to relinquish their short-term fur-trade profits.
By the summer of 1676 Philip's staunchest supporters saw his cause was hopeless.
www.mayflowerfamilies.com /enquirer/king_philip.htm   (1246 words)

  
 PHILIP of Spain (King of England) - Archontology.org
Philip was the son of the Holy Roman Emperor Karl V (Carlos I of Spain) and Isabella of Portugal.
Philip's royal authority as king-consort was limited by the marriage treaty (see note 2) and his subordinate status was defined in a number of parliamentary acts.
Karl V resigned the Netherlands (21 Oct 1555) and the kingdoms of Spain and the Spanish overseas empire (16 Jan 1556) in favor of Philip.
www.archontology.org /nations/england/king_england/philip.php   (269 words)

  
 History of King Philip
Philip (Native American chief) (died 1676), sachem, or chief, of the Wampanoag tribe of Native North Americans and the second son of the Wampanoag chief Massasoit, who for nearly 40 years had been the first and staunchest ally of the Pilgrim settlers of Plymouth, in what is now Massachusetts.
In 1662 Philip succeeded his brother and formally renewed the treaties of his father, which he honored for some years.
In retaliation Philip formed a confederation of tribes and in 1675 led an uprising now known as King Philip's War.
www.gwest.org /philip.htm   (271 words)

  
 King Philip's War in New England
At an early age, when relations between the natives and settlers were less stressed, Metacom was given the nickname of King Philip by the English, because of his haughty mannerisms.
One of the many ironies of this conflict is that Philip was the son of Massasoit -- the same Massasoit who had helped the Plymouth Pilgrims survive their first winter in the New World.
In the 55-year span between the arrival of the Mayflower and the outbreak of King Philip's War, the English had prospered, multiplied and expanded their settlements while the natives were in a slow state of decline from diseases introduced by the Europeans and loss of tribal lands to the whites.
www.historyplace.com /specials/calendar/docs-pix/aug-king-philip.htm   (1987 words)

  
 Soldiers in King Philip's War, Ch. 15, Part II
At this time, being a frontier town, it was exposed to attacks from all directions, and being situated upon the road to Connecticut, it had been regarded by the General Court as a point of military advantage, and a fort had been built, and a small garrison was kept there.
Philip used all his powers of persuasion and intimidation to draw these Praying or Christian Indians to his side; but in spite of his arts, and the bitter popular prejudices of the English, and although forced to suffer great injustice and hardships, they were nearly all faithful to their engagements with the Colonists.
Eliot's efforts were established, in the way of missionary stations, in the vicinity of several neighboring tribes, were broken up by the "rumors of war," and the real converts came with their families into the older villages under the protection of the Colony.
www.usgennet.org /usa/topic/newengland/philip/11-20/ch15pt2.html   (818 words)

  
 King Philip
Philip: Jewish leader, ruled between 4 BCE and 34 CE in the southwest of what is now Syria.
Philip was the son of the Jewish king Herod the Great and his wife Cleopatra of Jerusalem.
Philip was to continue this policy in the western half of his realm, strengthening the villages Paneas -at the sources of the Jordan- and Bethsaida, calling them Caesarea and Julias in honor of the emperor and his daughter Julia.
www.livius.org /he-hg/herodians/philip.htm   (452 words)

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