On April 15, 1692, the French court, following a complaint by a peasant who had seen his neighbors carrying the letters, ordered the peasants to produce the letters in small quantities.
On March 25, 1693, the Dutch parliament enacted a law that made the craft letter the official currency.
The craft letter had a long history.
It had been part of the French crown since the 1520s, but was only formally abolished in 1708.
During the Revolutionary War, it was an important weapon of the British and American armies.
The craft letter was originally a simple letter of apology to the government of the day, a request for assistance or a warning.
The craftsmen were paid a wage to write these letters, and were also expected to send the letters back to the king and queen.
The word craft was borrowed from the Latin word craftus, meaning “to work,” which in turn was derived from the Greek word skys or “sky.”
The word was first used by the Romans in reference to the craft of embroidery, which had originated as a form of craftsmanship in Italy.
The Romans used the word craft in reference not only to the technical skill, but also to the artistic quality, said historian John M. Atherton.
In the 16th century, it became the most widely used word in the English language, he said.
The craftsmen themselves did not invent the craft.
The word craft came into common use during the 19th century.
The term “craft” became an adjective used to describe the craftsmanship of people.
Craft was also used in the sense of “work.”
In the early 1900s, the craft movement began to spread through Europe.
By the 1960s, a large number of European countries began using the word “craft.”
The craft movement was influenced by a number of trends.
The early 19th-century British crafters and their contemporaries were inspired by the French and American craft movements, and by the development of industrial techniques and techniques of communication.
In contrast, the 20th- and 21st-century crafts movements were influenced by an increasing awareness of global warming, and a belief that the world was becoming more and more dependent on human technology.