empower Slavic culture within the Hapsburg Empire

The Hapsburg Emperor, in contrast, was the bookish Leopold, who had trained to be a priest.
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the Hapsburg empire from 1867 until ..

This course will provide students with the tools they need to be skilled visual readers as well as to link national and international representations of Latin America to their appropriate historical, social, cultural and political contexts. Prerequisite: or permission of the instructor.

The only way the Empire could be reinstated is by free and willing consent.
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Calvinism was made the state religion of the Hapsburg Empire ..

Accompanying the natives' genocide were numerous accounts by outraged Spanish observers and attempts by the crown to limit the abuses, but it rarely slowed the carnage. Estimates of the death toll of Incan natives after a century of Spanish presence range from a “low” of a third of the population to more than 95%. The natives in the Valley of Mexico were probably more than 90% decimated in the first century after conquest. In the 16th, 17th, and 18th centuries, 15, 16, and 18 epidemics respectively swept through the Valley of Mexico.

It exemplifies the highest level of scholarly content, clarity and depth of inquiry yet presented on this profound and important subject.
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An examination of Europe from 1815 to the present with emphasis on the major themes, figures, ideas, and trends of the period, as well as the principal historical interpretations.

160) A
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Because the Hapsburg Empire had disappeared, ..

At a huge meeting at the Creek capital, in present-day Alabama, attended by five thousand natives from numerous tribes, , and the red stick bundles were only three moons large. At that meeting, Ridge threatened to kill Tecumseh if he came to speak to the Cherokee. A Creek chief challenged Tecumseh, who replied that the chief's blood was white and that when he went home to Tippecanoe, he would stomp on the ground and shake the land, to let the tribes know the truth. On November 7, 1811, the battle of Tippecanoe was fought, which was Harrison’s pre-emptive strike against Tecumseh’s efforts. On November 16th, a great meteor was seen in the sky, which supposedly informed the natives that Tecumseh’s efforts had the Great Spirit’s approval, but ashes said otherwise. A month later, while traveling back to Tippecanoe, at a camp near New Madrid, Missouri, Tecumseh received word of the disaster of Tippecanoe. That same night, December 16, 1811, the first New Madrid quake hit, which was a series of quakes that are the strongest in the USA's history, measuring more than eight on the Richter scale and caused church bells to ring in Boston. It stands today as a most curious testament to Tecumseh’s alleged ability. Because of Tippecanoe, Tecumseh (some say it was his brother) also allegedly cast a curse on the USA, so that every president elected in a year ending in zero would die in office. Harrison was the first to fall to this alleged curse, being elected in 1840 and dying soon after coming to office.

FRANCIA, the Franks, France, Burgundy, Italy, Germany

In 1823, Monroe gave a speech to the U.S. Congress that became the Monroe Doctrine. While his rhetoric sounded impressive, the reality was that he staked out Latin America as the USA's arena of influence, and no European powers were allowed. Monroe virtually declared the USA a hemispheric empire in 1823, although there was still plenty of work to be done. History has borne that notion out. Between 1798 and 1945, the USA sent its soldiers abroad in 168 separate events. Of those 168 events, 85 times the troops were sent to what was or is known as Latin America.


The Europeans played divide-and-conquer from the very beginnings of their invasions, and natives rarely and put aside their differences to form a united front. Far too often, testosterone overrode the brains and hearts of young men, which thwarted the attempts of elders to maintain peace among the tribes. The French, partly because they had far fewer colonists in the New World, and partly because they were less arrogant and exterminatory than the English, had friendlier relations with the natives, although the French could also be genocidists. French attempts to exterminate the Fox tribe alienated their native allies, which ultimately diminished French efforts in the region. After a generation of warfare, the fiercely independent Fox (who called themselves the Mesquaki) were very weakened by 1730, and living in present-day Wisconsin. They tried escaping, to go live with the Seneca in present day New York, but their flight was detected. About three-quarters of the remaining Fox were women, children, and the elderly. After a siege of a hastily constructed fort in a stand of trees, the Fox asked to surrender, but the French gave no quarter and the tribe was nearly exterminated, with several hundred killed. The survivors were parceled out to French-allied tribes.