Arguably, the 19th century was shaped guns. Guns were highly efficient in war and started to replace swords and bows due to their superior range, firepower and lethality. With a gun, you were able to eliminate enemy swordsmen and bowmen before they could do any significant harm. As more and more countries adopted the gun, wars evolved from a series of skirmishes into full-on bloodbaths. One of the more unexpected ways guns influenced people at the time was through superstition.
The Mughal rule, which roughly extended from 1526 to 1707, was a period when the political and natural environments of much of the Indian subcontinent underwent drastic change. The Mughals had a deep fascination towards nature but also acknowledged their superiority, both as humans and as royals, over it as well as the tribal societies that lived amidst nature. Their constant involvement in warfare led them to look at the forest and animals such as elephants and horses as precious resources; consequently, the military demands of an empire the size of the Mughals’ took a toll on these resources. Extensively engaging with nature for political and social purposes, the Mughals played an important role in transforming the pluralistic landscapes that fell under their empire. But more importantly, they paved the way for the colonial period to extract resources from nature in an intensive way; the impact of their engagement with nature was felt strongly only during the later colonial period.
During the 13th century, a group of pastoralists would band up to form The Mongol Empire. The Mongols were based in Central Asia and spread fear all over by overwhelming their enemies. They would conquer enough to be the largest empire known to mad. However, despite the evidence that suggests the mongols were vicious, they should be seen as civilized due to having a structured military, having exceptional infrastructure, and having a law system. Before mentioning their civility, the mongols were definitely brutal.
One of the biggest warriors in history come from feudal Japan during the Twelfth century CE. The samurai are known for their strength, skill, and strategy in combat. Similar to knights in the European feudal era, these warriors were sworn to protect their daimyo, powerful and wealthy lords, in return for money and honour. This funding allowed them to acquire large expensive pieces of armour and many of the world’s finest weapons, including katanas and yumi. With powerful weaponry and high education they easily dominated on the battlefield.
And moving forward in time when the native americans and indians trained horses, and they used them to hunt and they trained them pretty well they shot bow arrows off them and they shot guns, now i don't know about you but a horse got to be really calm for someone to shoot a gun off of. And they played games on horses. Like roping and pening cows or simply a form of transportation. Later on in life humans used horses to plow and grow crops and bring in the harvest. Like horses are an amazing asset to our daily life.
For example, peasant men are required to join the squad to fight the bandits. Therefore, the courage to fight the bandits, who are considered immensely stronger than the practically unarmed peasants, is only shown in men. However for women, the ability to go against the men is shown to be courageous. It is clear in two scenes. First, to protect her pride as a wife of Rikichi, Rikichi’s wife (who was taken by the bandits) forced herself back into the fire when she saw Rikichi (from 2hr 18min).
This discipline is one of the most popular of equestrian sports, which has come to turn the classic sport of riding into a spectacle sport. Classical: This discipline aims to develop the horse through a rational, methodical and balanced by which the rider gets it to perform all his orders with harmony, balance and activity. Cross course: This is an obstacle course to cross country. Its objective is to test the horse's speed, resistance and jumping ability, when it is well trained and put at the peak of its condition. At the same time it demonstrates the ability of the rider to control the passage and mount it
Though Aiken’s version is said to be the most accurate account of the text the addition of aspects such as the bloodhounds to Conway’s adaptation made it far more popular. Conway’s dramatization also included a new character named Penetrate Patyside into the story as well as the use of bloodhounds in Act 1, audiences couldn’t see the dogs but could hear the sound effects. The dogs would become a main attraction of the “Tom Shows” alongside the auctioning of the slaves in Act 4 which included considerably more singing and dancing to a banjo by the slaves as best to showcase their talents and entertain the audience members. One major difference to the novel is that apparently in Conway’s script Eva does not die but by the most striking significant alteration from Stowe’s original text is to have Tom rescued in Act 5 by George Shelby instead of Tom being killed by Legree. This ending to the stage adaptation is incredibly significant to Stowe’s abolitionist ideology in particular as it serves to drain her story of its anti-slavery
Dating back to the 12th-century, samurais were known as fierce warriors who influenced Japanese society through their superlative traits. The alleged murderer Tajomaru recounts the scene where he “...seized him from behind. Because he was a train, sword-bearing warrior, he was quite strong, but he was taken by surprise, so there was no help for him” (Akutagawa 3-4). Samurais are skillful fighting machines that have an intense background training with powerful weapons such as bows, arrows, and swords. Samurais receive a high level of respect from the public due to their hard work, skills, and dedication to their Lord (Andrews).
During warfare attacks, the Europeans were more sophisticated and well trained in the art of war. Consequently, most of the battles between the two sides were won through interactions which spread infectious diseases that were more lethal than armor since they were unknown to the Indians. On the other hand, during farm raids, the Indians had much to loose because it was most of their fertile lands that went into waste after initial possession and exploitation by the