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The civilization of the Renaissance was the creation of prosperous cities and of rulers who drew substantial income from their urban subjects in the Italian city-states and the countries of England and France. The commerce that kept cities alive also provided the capital and the flow of ideas that helped build Renaissance culture. During the early Middle Ages foreign trade had virtually come to a halt. By the 11th century, however, population growth and contact with other cultures through military efforts such as the Crusades helped revive commercial activity. Trade slowly increased with the exchange of luxury goods in the Mediterranean region and various commodities such as fish, furs, and metals across the North and Baltic seas. Commerce soon moved inland, bringing new prosperity to the citizens of towns along major trade routes. As traffic along these routes increased, existing settlements grew and new ones were established. The cities of Italy were strategically located between western Europe and the area along the eastern shore of the Mediterranean Sea known as the Levant. Italy’s leadership in the Renaissance was due in part to its central location for trade. The cities became important and wealthy commercial centers, and the riches accumulated by the merchants of Venice, Genoa, Milan, and a host of smaller cities supported Italy's political and cultural achievements. Important towns developed beyond Italy as well. Especially with the expansion of trade, towns grew along the Danube, Rhine, and Rhône rivers of Europe; around the North Sea and the Baltic Sea; and in the Low Countries of Belgium, Luxembourg and the Netherlands where northern and southern trade routes met. Wherever these towns were located, they became a unique element in a medieval world that up to this time was dominated by seignorialism, an agricultural system in which the primary economic and political relationship was between landowners and their tenants. Capital that accumulated through trade was eventually available for other enterprises, notably banking and, to a lesser degree, industry. The wealth of Florence, the leading cultural center of the Renaissance, came particularly from these alternate enterprises because the city’s inland location limited participation in large-scale commerce. At its height the Florentine textile industry employed 30,000 people, but it was banking that helped build the greatest family fortunes in Florence. In the early 14th century, Florence became the banking center of Italy. The city’s importance as an international financial center was reinforced in the 15th century by the Medici bank. Under the management of Cosimo de' Medici, also known as Cosimo the Elder, this firm maintained branches in the major cities of Europe. The bank loaned money to popes, rulers, and merchants; operated mines and woolen mills; and carried on various other commercial enterprises. It accumulated huge profits that were used to finance political activity and to support cultural activities. Well before the end of the 15th century, other powers challenged the economic leadership of Italy. In the kingdoms beyond the Alps, powerful rulers consolidated their control. This consolidation was accompanied by the growing prosperity of local businesses and by efforts to dispense with the Italian middlemen in trade. Rulers in France, England, and the Spanish kingdoms pursued policies favorable to their own middle-class tradesmen. In central Europe, powerful banking houses, such as that of the Fugger family in Augsburg, Germany, emerged at the encouragement of one of Europe’s most prominent royal dynasties, the Habsburgs. Portugal’s development of a direct sea route to Asia at the end of the 15th century also undercut Italy’s role as the primary intermediary between the Far East and the Western world. Europe’s expansion to other parts of the world was one of the most momentous developments of the Renaissance era. The voyages of Italian-Spanish navigator Christopher Columbus to the Caribbean Sea in 1492 and of Portuguese explorer Vasco da Gama to India in 1498 set in motion a series of explorations that sparked European imagination during the late Renaissance period. These journeys intensified national rivalries. The Atlantic powers, including Spain, Portugal, and France, competed for colonial territory and vastly increased their wealth. For Italy the geographical discoveries had a less positive effect, however. They signaled the eventual transfer of the world’s major commercial routes and, thus its wealth, from the Mediterranean to the Atlantic seaboard. These economic developments also exposed other countries to Renaissance ideas and gave them the resources to rival Italy in cultural expansion. FROM THE ABOVE ARTICLE, WE CAN SUMMARIZE THE FF COMMERCE & INDUSTRY WERE THRIVING Sheffield THE RENAISSANCE ERA: 1 - FOREIGN TRADE 2 - FISHING INDUSTRY 3 - TEXTILE INDUSTRY 4 - METAL/IRON SMITH INDUSTRY 5 - CONSTRUCTION INDUSTRY 6 - AGRICULTURAL FARMING & TRADE 7 - BANKING & FINANCE 8 - SEA VOYAGES & CONQUERING OTHER COUNTRIES & THEIR WEALTH (this is the era of sea pirates & legal voyagers like columbus, magellan, cook, etc.)
Wow. Copy and pasting from the web has become quite a popular easy-way-out-of-thinking nowadays. Well, during the Renaissance there were the same kinds of businesses as in the Middle Ages before them: blacksmith and pub like you said; tailor, cobbler, merchant, farmer, fisherman, potter, candle-maker, illuminator(drawing pretty pictures on all the manuscripts, which they copied by hand!), minstrel, glass worker, etc etc. With the birth of the Renaissance there was probably an explosion of artists specializing in artsy things like sculpture, painting, and so on. In 1450 the printing press was invented, and that opened up new job oppurtunities, and closed other ones down. Hope this helps, and good luck.