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How to Download Fate/Grand Order (English) and Enjoy Millions of Words of Original Story

Following the completion of the Sub-Singularities, Chaldea would find itself under new management under Goredolf Musik. It turned out that Goredolf was just a scapegoat in a hostile takeover by a mysterious organization, conspiring with an unknown entity known as the Foreign God, to destroy Chaldea and the current human history, reverting the planet back to the Age of Gods. Now on the run, Ritsuka, Mash and the surviving members of Chaldea survived aboard the autonomous vessel Shadow Border. In order to save humanity, the group now travels to different timelines called "Lostbelts"; alternate versions of history that differ drastically from the main human history and were "pruned away" from the primary timeline after having been deemed a dead end. The seven Lostbelts are each represented by a Crypter, former human Masters and their Servants, each of whom are in competition against one another as well as the Chaldean survivors for the ultimate fate of human history. For Ritsuka Fujimaru, they must make some grave decisions and sacrifices that either will make them a savior ... or a destroyer. After clearing all seven Lostbelts and learning the Foreign God herself was a pawn to the true mastermind, the members of Chaldea attempt to return to Chaldea's headquarters, where the mastermind resides, only to be blocked by a barrier. They are informed that due to using Servant Extra Classes, they have been rejected by the Human Order, so they must travel and endure an Ordeal Call to prove that their Extra Classes are connected to humanity so they can stop the mastermind and restore the Earth.

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Elizabeth approved. Hawkins had opened the road to the West Indies. Hehad shown how easy slave smuggling was, and how profitable it was: howit was also possible for the English to establish friendly relationswith the Spanish settlers in the West Indies, whether Philip liked it ornot. Another company was formed for a[Pg 60] second trial. Elizabeth tookshares, Lord Pembroke took shares, and other members of the Council. TheQueen lent the Jesus, a large ship of her own, of 700 tons. Formalinstructions were given that no wrong was to be done to the King ofSpain, but what wrong might mean was left to the discretion of thecommander. Where the planters were all eager to purchase, means oftraffic would be discovered without collision with the authorities. Thistime the expedition was to be on a larger scale, and a hundred soldierswere put on board to provide for contingencies. Thus furnished, Hawkinsstarted on his second voyage in October 1564. The autumn was chosen, toavoid the extreme tropical heats. He touched as before to see hisfriends at the Canaries. He went on to the Rio Grande, met withadventures bad and good, found a chief at war with a neighbouring tribe,helped to capture a town and take prisoners, made purchases at aPortuguese factory. In this way he now secured 400 human cattle, perhapsfor a better fate than they would have met with at home, and with thesehe sailed off in the old direction. Near the equator he fell in[Pg 61] withcalms; he was short of water, and feared to lose some of them; but, asthe record of the voyage puts it, 'Almighty God would not suffer Hiselect to perish,' and sent a breeze which carried him safe to Dominica.In that wettest of islands he found water in plenty, and had then toconsider what next he would do. St. Domingo, he thought, would be nolonger safe for him; so he struck across to the Spanish Main to a placecalled Burboroata, where he might hope that nothing would be known abouthim. In this he was mistaken. Philip's orders had arrived: no Englishmanof any creed or kind was to be allowed to trade in his West Indiadominions. The settlers, however, intended to trade. They required onlya display of force that they might pretend that they were yielding tocompulsion. Hawkins told his old story. He said that he was out on theservice of the Queen of England. He had been driven off his course bybad weather. He was short of supplies and had many men on board, whomight do the town some mischief if they were not allowed to landpeaceably and buy and sell what they wanted. The Governor[Pg 62] affecting tohesitate, he threw 120 men on shore, and brought his guns to bear on thecastle. The Governor gave way under protest. Hawkins was to be permittedto sell half his negroes. He said that as he had been treated soinhospitably he would not pay the 30 per cent. The King of Spain shouldhave 7-1/2, and no more. The settlers had no objection. The price wouldbe the less, and with this deduction his business was easily finishedoff. He bought no more hides, and was paid in solid silver.

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The harvest had failed in Galicia, and the population were starving.England grew more corn than she wanted, and, under a special promisethat the crews should not be molested, a fleet of corn-traders had gonewith cargoes of grain to Coruña, Bilbao, and Santander. The King ofSpain, on hearing that Elizabeth was treating with the States, issued asudden order to seize the vessels, confiscate the cargoes, and imprisonthe men. The order was executed.[Pg 173] One English ship only was lucky enoughto escape by the adroitness of her commander. The Primrose, of London,lay in Bilbao Roads with a captain and fifteen hands. The mayor, onreceiving the order, came on board to look over the ship. He then wenton shore for a sufficient force to carry out the seizure. After he wasgone the captain heard of the fate which was intended for him. The mayorreturned with two boatloads of soldiers, stepped up the ladder, touchedthe captain on the shoulder, and told him he was a prisoner. TheEnglishmen snatched pike and cutlass, pistol and battleaxe, killed sevenor eight of the Spanish boarders, threw the rest overboard, and flungstones on them as they scrambled into their boats. The mayor, who hadfallen into the sea, caught a rope and was hauled up when the fight wasover. The cable was cut, the sails hoisted, and in a few minutes thePrimrose was under way for England, with the mayor of Bilbao below thehatches. No second vessel got away. If Philip had meant to frightenElizabeth he could not have taken a worse means of doing it, for he hadexasperated that particular part of the[Pg 174] English population which wasleast afraid of him. He had broken faith besides, and had seized somehundreds of merchants and sailors who had gone merely to relieve Spanishdistress. Elizabeth, as usual, would not act herself. She sent no shipsfrom her own navy to demand reparation; but she gave the adventurers afree hand. The London and Plymouth citizens determined to read Spain alesson which should make an impression. They had the worst fears for thefate of the prisoners; but if they could not save, they could avengethem. Sir Francis Drake, who wished for nothing better than to be atwork again, volunteered his services, and a fleet was collected atPlymouth of twenty-five sail, every one of them fitted out by privateenterprise. No finer armament, certainly no better-equipped armament,ever left the English shores. The expenses were, of course, enormous. Ofseamen and soldiers there were between two and three thousand. Drake'sname was worth an army. The cost was to be recovered out of theexpedition somehow; the Spaniards were to be made to pay for it; but howor when was[Pg 175] left to Drake's judgment. This time there was no second incommand sent by the friends of Spain to hang upon his arm. By universalconsent he had the absolute command. His instructions were merely toinquire at Spanish ports into the meaning of the arrest. Beyond that hewas left to go where he pleased and do what he pleased on his ownresponsibility. The Queen said frankly that if it proved convenient sheintended to disown him. Drake had no objection to being disowned, so hecould teach the Spaniards to be more careful how they handledEnglishmen. What came of it will be the subject of the next lecture.Father Parsons said the Protestant traders of England had growneffeminate and dared not fight. In the ashes of their own smoking citiesthe Spaniards had to learn that Father Parsons had misread hiscountrymen. If Drake had been given to heroics he might have leftVirgil's lines inscribed above the broken arms of Castile at St.Domingo:

Events went their way. Holland and Zeeland, driven to extremity, hadpetitioned for incorporation with England; as a counter-stroke and awarning, Philip had arrested the English corn ships and imprisoned theowners and the crews.[Pg 178] Her own fleet was nothing. The safety of theEnglish shores depended on the spirit of the adventurers, and she couldnot afford to check the anger with which the news was received. Toaccept the offer of the States was war, and war she would not have.Herself, she would not act at all; but in her usual way she might lether subjects act for themselves, and plead, as Philip pleaded in excusefor the Inquisition, that she could not restrain them. And thus it wasthat in September 1585, Sir Francis Drake found himself with a fleet oftwenty-five privateers and 2,500 men who had volunteered to serve withhim under his own command. He had no distinct commission. The expeditionhad been fitted out as a private undertaking. Neither officers nor crewshad been engaged for the service of the Crown. They received no wages.In the eye of the law they were pirates. They were going on their ownaccount to read the King of Spain a necessary lesson and pay theirexpenses at the King of Spain's cost. Young Protestant England had takenfire. The name of Drake set every Protestant heart burning, and hundredsof gallant[Pg 179] gentlemen had pressed in to join. A grandson of Burghley hadcome, and Edward Winter the Admiral's son, and Francis Knolles theQueen's cousin, and Martin Frobisher, and Christopher Carlile. PhilipSidney had wished to make one also in the glory; but Philip Sidney wasneeded elsewhere. The Queen's consent had been won from her at a boldinterval in her shifting moods. The hot fit might pass away, andBurghley sent Drake a hint to be off before her humour changed. No wordwas said. On the morning of the 14th of September the signal flag wasflying from Drake's maintop to up anchor and away. Drake, as he admittedafter, 'was not the most assured of her Majesty's perseverance to letthem go forward.' Past Ushant he would be beyond reach of recall. Withlight winds and calms they drifted across the Bay. They fell in with afew Frenchmen homeward-bound from the Banks, and let them passuninjured. A large Spanish ship which they met next day, loaded withexcellent fresh salt fish, was counted lawful prize. The fish was newand good, and was distributed through the fleet. Standing leisurely on,they cleared[Pg 180] Finisterre and came up with the Isles of Bayona, at themouth of Vigo Harbour. They dropped anchor there, and 'it was a greatmatter and a royal sight to see them.' The Spanish Governor, Don PedroBemadero, sent off with some astonishment to know who and what theywere. Drake answered with a question whether England and Spain were atwar, and if not why the English merchants had been arrested. Don Pedrocould but say that he knew of no war, and for the merchants an order hadcome for their release. For reply Drake landed part of his force on theislands, and Don Pedro, not knowing what to make of such visitors, foundit best to propitiate them with cartloads of wine and fruit. Theweather, which had been hitherto fine, showed signs of change. The windrose, and the sea with it. The anchorage was exposed, and Drake sentChristopher Carlile, with one of his ships and a few pinnaces, up theharbour to look out for better shelter. Their appearance created a panicin the town. The alarmed inhabitants took to their boats, carrying offtheir property and their Church plate. Carlile, who had a[Pg 181] Calvinisticobjection to idolatry, took the liberty of detaining part of thesetreasures. From one boat he took a massive silver cross belonging to theHigh Church at Vigo; from another an image of Our Lady, which thesailors relieved of her clothes and were said, when she was stripped, tohave treated with some indignity. Carlile's report being satisfactory,the whole fleet was brought the next day up the harbour and moored abovethe town. The news had by this time spread into the country. TheGovernor of Galicia came down with all the force which he could collectin a hurry. Perhaps he was in time to save Vigo itself. Perhaps Drake,having other aims in view, did not care to be detained over a smallerobject. The Governor, at any rate, saw that the English were too strongfor him to meddle with. The best that he could look for was to persuadethem to go away on the easiest terms. Drake and he met in boats for aparley. Drake wanted water and fresh provisions. Drake was to be allowedto furnish himself undisturbed. He had secured what he most wanted. Hehad shown the King of Spain that he was not in[Pg 182]vulnerable in his ownhome dominion, and he sailed away unmolested. Madrid was inconsternation. That the English could dare insult the first prince inEurope on the sacred soil of the Peninsula itself seemed like a dream.The Council of State sat for three days considering the meaning of it.Drake's name was already familiar in Spanish ears. It was notconceivable that he had come only to inquire after the arrested shipsand seamen. But what could the English Queen be about? Did she not knowthat she existed only by the forbearance of Philip? Did she know theKing of Spain's force? Did not she and her people quake? Little England,it was said by some of these councillors, was to be swallowed at amouthful by the King of half the world. The old Admiral Santa Cruz wasless confident about the swallowing. He observed that England had manyteeth, and that instead of boasting of Spanish greatness it would bebetter to provide against what she might do with them. Till now thecorsairs had appeared only in twos and threes. With such a fleet behindhim Drake might go where he[Pg 183] pleased. He might be going to the SouthSeas again. He might take Madeira if he liked, or the Canary Islands.Santa Cruz himself thought he would make for the West Indies and Panama,and advised the sending out there instantly every available ship thatthey had.

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