In a letter to the commander of the English fleet in the Mediterranean, he wrote that "All Africa both Moores, Jewes, and all others (especially the Moriscoes or Andaluze)" rejoiced at his coming and prayed for his "good successe" against the Catholic adversaries (SP 71/1/103).
Harrison wrote again in October 1630 assuring King Charles that he "might easelie also draw in Sallie (togither with all the Moriscoes or Andaluzes who inhabite there) under your Majesties governement, having taken Your Majesty already for their chieffe protector, notwithstandinge so manie wrongs don them one after an other by our ships at sea, whereof they only complayne" (Cenival and Brissac 3:127).
3) Such forgetfulness continued until 1702 when Michael Geddes, a lawyer and chancellor of the church of Sarum/Salisbury, wrote a detailed study about "The History of the Expulsion of the Moriscoes out of Spain, in the Reign of Philip III.
Morgan explained that during his travels in North Africa, and while in Tunis in 1719, he came across a treatise "written in Spanish and Arabick, in the year MDCIII for the Instruction of the Moriscoes in Spain.
The expulsion of the Moriscoes
from Habsburg Spain, bloodletting in French towns during the Wars of Religion, in the Low Countries and Cisalpine valleys, the plight of Protestants (and others) during the Duke of Alva's government and the remaking of the landowning elite in the Bohemia of the 1620s match in horror, for those caught up in the dramas, what Ireland experienced.