Why did the British write Shakespeare?

Science, Nature and the Arts | The article by New Scientist article Science and Nature cover many of the same subjects and are often used to tell different stories.

In our latest issue, we ask a simple question: why did the Brits write Shakespeare, and what is the history of the project?

The first thing that strikes us about the question is the question mark at the end.

The title implies a question mark, not an answer.

But the British government did not, in fact, answer it.

Shakespeare is the first-born son of King Henry VIII and his wife Catherine, the sister of King George V. The son of two wives, he was raised by his mother in England and was the only child of Henry VIII.

When the English Civil War broke out, Shakespeare was raised as the King’s son and was sent to Oxford University in Oxfordshire.

The university was founded by Henry VIII as an institution of higher learning.

After his graduation in 1606, he spent his life as a private tutor in Paris, becoming known as the most learned man of his day.

His wife, Catherine of Aragon, died of smallpox in 1619.

The king, who had an illustrious career, left behind the heir to his throne, a young, handsome and powerful man called Henry V. Henry V died a few years later, and the new king, Richard II, chose to marry Catherine, whose mother was his great-grandmother.

Catherine of Agassiz died in 1628, just months before she was due to be married to Henry V, and her husband died a year later.

Henry V had no son, and was succeeded by his eldest son, Richard III, who became known as Richard III.

His second son, John IV, died in 1533, leaving the throne to his nephew, King Henry V of Scotland.

In the 16th century, a new king named Henry VIII established the English throne in Scotland and took the name King Edward VII.

The new king had his first child, the Prince of Wales, in 1652.

The name Edward VII was chosen to avoid confusion with his brother, the Duke of York, who was born at the same time as Edward VII, the son of Henry VII.

The Duke of Edinburgh, Henry VII’s grandson, became known in the late 17th century as Edward the Confessor, a title which would be applied to him and his cousin, Edward VI, who died in 1706.

The English monarchy, then in the process of disintegrating, would eventually be replaced by a form of democracy called the House of Lords.

The House of Commons, or Lords, was the lower house of the parliament.

It was originally created by Parliament in 1645 to represent the people of England.

The first Lords were elected in 1665 and the House was later divided into two houses, the Commons and the Lords.

During the 1690s, a number of political and social changes took place in England.

The Liberal Party took control of the House in 1694, and became known for its progressive, left-wing politics.

It eventually split in the 1840s, after the death of its leader, Thomas Cromwell, and a number were elected to the Lords in a series of elections.

The Conservatives and Liberal Democrats were the two major political parties in the English parliament and ruled together until their separation in 1945.

The first major event in the development of political discourse in England was the emergence of the Industrial Revolution in the early 1800s.

This led to the introduction of machinery to produce goods and services, and to the rise of a mass economy.

In 1825, the first steam-powered locomotive was launched on the railways.

The railway system was the largest in the world and it took decades to rebuild it.

The Industrial Revolution would eventually transform the lives of millions of people in the West.

In addition to the industrial revolution, a major event was the publication of the Declaration of Independence by the American patriot John Adams in June of 1776.

It came as a blow to the British monarchy and, to many, it was a direct assault on the rights of British citizens.

The most important event in history for the development and growth of democracy was the American Civil War.

The Civil War was fought in 1777 between the British and the Confederacy.

The Battle of Gettysburg is one of the most famous battles of the Civil War, fought between Union and Confederate forces.

In May of 1863, Union soldiers killed more than 4,000 Union soldiers in the town of Gettyssburg, Maryland.

The next day, Union forces captured the town and marched on Washington, D.C.

The battle of Gettysburgh, which pitted Union troops against Confederate troops in 1863, is widely credited with starting the Civil Wars.

It also played a significant role in the formation of the Democratic Party in the United States in the 1890s.

The Civil War gave rise to a new form of politics, the Progressive Era.

This is the period in which most of the major political changes in modern American history