Internet History Sourcebooks Project Various course websites which reflect the use of IHSP documents. Western Civilisation Courses Core I: Western Civilisation to 1715 A website created for my 2004 course at UNF. Core II: Western Civilisation since 1715 A website created for my 2004 course at UNF. Modern History Course: The West: Enlightenment to Presents A page created for my Fall 1998 Modern History survey course at Fordham University, The West: From the Enlightenment to the Present. European History and Historians I A website created for my 2004 course training graduate students how to teach introductory history courses. European History and Historians II A website created for my 2004 course training graduate students how to teach introductory history courses. Medieval History Courses Medieval Studies Course or low graphics version A page created for my Fall 1996, and after, Medieval survey course at Fordham University, The Shaping of the Medieval World. World History Courses Themed Courses
George Santayana Jorge Agustín Nicolás Ruiz de Santayana y Borrás, known as George Santayana (December 16, 1863 – September 26, 1952), was a philosopher, essayist, poet, and novelist. A lifelong Spanish citizen, Santayana was raised and educated in the United States and identified himself as an American, although he always kept a valid Spanish passport. He wrote in English and is generally considered an American man of letters. At the age of forty-eight, Santayana left his position at Harvard and returned to Europe permanently, never to return to the United States. His last wish was to be buried in the Spanish pantheon in Rome. Santayana is known for famous sayings, such as "Those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it", and "[O]nly the dead have seen the end of war." (a quote often wrongly attributed to Plato). Santayana is broadly included among the pragmatists with Harvard University colleagues William James and Josiah Royce. Biography Early life Education
Modern Language Association (MLA): Format, Bibliography, Style, Convention Archivo Histórico de Notarias Oxford Dictionary of National Biography Home | About Oxford DNB | What's new | Subscriber services | Contact us | Help Current version: September 2012 Subscriber login > Forgotten your password? Library card login > Does my library subscribe? > Login with Athens > Login via your home institution > Login with ClickandBuy > How do I subscribe? Oxford DNB resources > For librarians > For teachers and students > For reading groups More from Oxford > American National Biography > Who’s Who > Biography Index > More from Oxford Online 58,326 biographies ... 67 million words ... 10,972 portraits The Oxford DNB: the people who shaped the history of the British Isles and beyond > More about Oxford DNB Online How to subscribe | Use your library's subscription | Latest update: September 2012 In print 60 volumes, 60,000 pages for your permanent archive > More about the printed edition Lives of the week Today's life Key to the Bank Featured in September : Modern churches, Black & Asian lives Highlights and Introduction Full list of 124 new lives
Welcome to the Society for Caribbean Studies Find search engines from across the world with Search Engine Colossus michigan / 23 / 03 / 2009 / News / Home The University of Michigan Press is announcing today that it will shift its scholarly publishing from being primarily a traditional print operation to one that is primarily digital. Within two years, press officials expect well over 50 of the 60-plus monographs that the press publishes each year -- currently in book form -- to be released only in digital editions. Readers will still be able to use print-on-demand systems to produce versions that can be held in their hands, but the press will consider the digital monograph the norm. Many university presses are experimenting with digital publishing, but the Michigan announcement may be the most dramatic to date by a major university press. The shift by Michigan comes at a time that university presses are struggling. Michigan officials say that their move reflects a belief that it's time to stop trying to make the old economics of scholarly publishing work. Teresa A. Sanford G.
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