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Visualising China: explore historical photos of China

Visualising China: explore historical photos of China
Related:  History

A glimpse of teenage life in ancient Rome - Ray Laurence DIY Geometric Necklace Pendant Happy New Year! I hope everyone had a wonderful time celebrating. I actually made it until midnight...I was pretty proud of myself :) 2012 is going to be amazing...I just know it! What you will need:3 different colors of polymer claySome kind of roller (a large marker will also do the trick)Razor bladeCotton cordKrazy glueToothpick or object to poke a hole in clay Soften and condition the clay with your hands before starting. Carefully slice out 3 triangles. Poke a hole in the smallest of the 3 triangles. Krazy glue the triangles on top of each other, staggering them a little bit. Attach the necklace cord and have fun wearing!

Home | AC History Units AC History Units presents 8 units developed by the History Teachers' Association of Australia to support teachers in the implementation of the Australian Curriculum: History The development of these units has been guided by a number of ideas: Unit 1, Teaching History, is a foundation unit, providing a brief introduction to the discipline of history. It 'unpacks' the skills and concepts, surveys approaches to teaching and provides an essential framework for the other units.

China Financial Markets List of websites blocked in the People's Republic of China More than 2,701 websites are or were blocked in mainland China (excluding Hong Kong and Macau) under the country's policy of Internet censorship.[1] This is a list of the most notable such blocked websites. This page does not apply to the special administrative regions of Hong Kong and Macau, where most of the Chinese laws do not apply. According to a recent report from Beijing, a lot of larger Japanese websites were blocked during the afternoon of 15 June 2012 (UTC+08:00) to the morning of 17 June 2012 (UTC+08:00), such as Google Japan, Yahoo! Japan, Amazon Japan, Excite, Yomiuri Shimbun, Sponichi, and Nikkei Business Publications. Also note that many of the sites listed may be occasionally or even regularly available, depending on the access location or current events. Table of high-ranking websites blocked in mainland China[edit] Wikipedia[edit] Occasionally pages on Wikipedia, particularly the Chinese-language version, have been blocked in the past. See also[edit] References[edit]

Atlantis Found: Giant Sphinxes, Pyramids In Bermuda Triangle | Angel wings and Unicorns Atlantis found in Bermuda Triangle Two scientists, Paul Weinzweig and Pauline Zalitzki, working off the coast of Cuba and using a robot submersible, have confirmed that a gigantic city exists at the bottom of the ocean. The site of the ancient city — that includes several sphinxes and at least four giant pyramids plus other structures — amazingly sits within the boundries of the fabled Bermuda Triangle. According to a report by Arclein of Terra Forming Terra, Cuban Subsea Pyramid Complex, the evidence points to the city being simultaneously inundated with rising waters and the land sinking into the sea. This correlates exactly with the Atlantis legend. The disaster may have occurred at the end of the last Ice Age. Arclein observes: “At the time uplifted portions of the Mid Atlantic Ridge subsided also including Lyonese and the home islands and land mass around the Azores. This would have produced an orthogonal pressure forcing subsidence to either East or West. Atlanticú. Like this:

A publishing how-to: Tips from Stacey Pierson, Ph.D. (Part 1) « Post Academic Stacey Pierson is Lecturer (which translates to Assistant Professor here in the States) at the School of Oriental and African Studies (SOAS), University of London, specializing in Chinese Ceramics and Museum Studies. She is also the one-time curator of the prestigious Percival David Foundation of Chinese Art, and I imagine she could also probably work as a junior archeologist, ace appraiser, and Chinese translator, if she wanted to! "Chinese Ceramics book cover" (Courtesy of Stacey Pierson) But, for our purposes here at Post Academic, it’s her experiences as a published author of two books–Chinese Ceramics: A Design History (V&A, 2009) and Collectors, Collections and Museums: the Field of Chinese Ceramics in Britain, 1560-1960 (Peter Lang, 2007)–and her current post as the Editor of the journal Transactions of the Oriental Ceramics Society that we’re most interested in. The interview continues below the fold… "Collectors, Collections and Museums book cover" (Courtesy of Stacey Pierson)

History in The Making Journal Michael Pettis Michael Pettis is a senior associate in the Carnegie Asia Program based in Beijing. An expert on China’s economy, Pettis is professor of finance at Peking University’s Guanghua School of Management, where he specializes in Chinese financial markets. From 2002 to 2004, he also taught at Tsinghua University’s School of Economics and Management and, from 1992 to 2001, at Columbia University’s Graduate School of Business. He is a member of the Institute of Latin American Studies Advisory Board at Columbia University as well as the Dean’s Advisory Board at the School of Public and International Affairs. Pettis worked on Wall Street in trading, capital markets, and corporate finance since 1987, when he joined the sovereign debt trading team at Manufacturers Hanover (now JPMorgan). Most recently, from 1996 to 2001, Pettis worked at Bear Stearns, where he was managing director principal heading the Latin American capital markets and the liability management groups.

China Resources Page <p><span>If you can see this line, then JavaScript is turned off on your machine and you will not be able to use some features of this site. Please click <a href="../securitywarning.html">here</a> for more information. The linked pages have been prepared for use in classes relating to China and may be assigned for direct use on-line if desired. Unless otherwise indicated, these materials were all written by me and may be freely used by teachers and students without additional permission. Click here for a technical note about displaying tone-marked letters and Chinese characters and test page to check your browser's present capabilities. Organization of This Page Other Pages of Links on this Site 1. Historical Texts for Class Discussion Sīmǎ Qiān: The First Emperor of Qín (Qín Shǐ Huángdì 司马迁秦始皇帝) (Anonymous Translation. 2. 3. Confucian & Philosophical Documents for Class Discussion The Great Learning (The shortest volume of the Confucian Canon.) 4. Daoist Documents for Class Discussion 5. 6.

Ancient skeletons discovered in Georgia threaten to overturn the theory of human evolution By David Derbyshire Updated: 12:26 GMT, 9 September 2009 For generations, scientists have believed Africa was the cradle of mankind. Now a stunning archaeological discovery suggests our primitive ancestors left Africa to explore the world around 800,000 years earlier than was previously thought before returning to their home continent. It was there - hundreds of thousands of years later - that they evolved into modern humans and embarked on a second mass migration, researchers say. Astonishing discovery: Archaeologists have unearthed six ancient skeletons dating back 1.8 million years in the hills of Georgia Archaeologists have unearthed six ancient skeletons dating back 1.8 million years in the hills of Georgia which threaten to overturn the theory of human evolution. The Georgian bones - which include incredibly well preserved skulls and teeth - are the earliest humans ever found outside Africa. Professor David Lordkipanidze with one of the skulls from the Georgia site

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