In his book “The Time Traveler’s Guide to Elizabethan England,” Ian Mortimer discloses a universe in which the first half of the planet’s age was in its infancy, persons died of starvation, and believers were oppressed for their religion. Despite this, the nation demonstrates some of its most wonderful English-language writings and some of the most magnificent monuments and finds Elizabeth’s subjects living in the United States and traveling worldwide. Mortimer uses a second-person standpoint to efficiently move students back in time and help them comprehend what life was about in Elizabethan Times. The writer welcomes the reader into the universe, the modern world’s illusion, in all its inconsistencies. The writer’s communication style depicts the social history and familiarizes the audience with Elizabethan life. He is responsible for supervising major and minor variations, and the state strives to keep control. The work is no exception to the use of anecdotes. He went into detail about the suffering of women, especially the poor. This handbook may appear to be overpowering. Drawing the discrepancies between the intermediate periods falls under whether to place the student in the moment and show age-appropriate qualities. Reading this passage underscores why the ancient Elizabethans of England are important in the lives of the young generation today. Mortimer also employs powerful emotional language. Style contributes to entertainment by anchoring the reality of the past. This style aids in understanding the significant doubt and cultures of Elizabethan everyday life. Finally, Mortimer defines the Elizabethan period as one of chance, with many fruitful changes occurring. His writing style aids in incorporating ordinary people’s lives in the historical past and bringing history to life.