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  • ...]], [[Rhode Island]], and [[Vermont]]. Current residents are called ''New Englanders.'' Its original residents and their descendants are called [[Yankees]]. ...in America, following closely the British model, developed rapidly in New England after 1810, with textile mills and machine shops supported by Boston financ
    48 KB (7,056 words) - 04:18, 29 August 2020
  • All the Indians on the coast of New England were heavily decimated by waves of [[smallpox]] brought by sailors and expl The [[Pilgrims]] from the [[Humber]] region of [[England]] established their settlement at Plymouth in 1620, arriving on the Mayflow
    30 KB (4,369 words) - 19:46, 6 December 2011
  • The '''[[history]] of [[England]]''', as presented in this article, is an account of some of the happenings ...tory of England'', the series of volumes entitled ''The Pelican History of England'', and the volume entitled ''The History Today Companion to British History
    71 KB (11,138 words) - 13:40, 28 June 2020
  • ...velopments expanded through [[France, history|France]], [[England, history|England]], [[Scotland, history|Scotland]], and the German states, it influenced the ...n Locke]], [[Edward Gibbon]], [[Samuel Johnson]] and [[Jeremy Bentham]] in England; and [[Johann Herder]], [[Gotthold Lessing]] and [[Immanuel Kant]] in Pruss
    7 KB (951 words) - 04:49, 16 July 2011
  • <td>[[England]]</td> <td>[[Regions of England|9 Regions]]<br />[[Counties of England|46 counties]]</td>
    9 KB (1,276 words) - 04:19, 8 February 2010
  • {{Image|Flag of England.png|right|200px|The flag of England.}} {{Image|UK-England.png|right|290px|Map of England (lower part) and locator map (upper part)}}
    75 KB (11,263 words) - 09:16, 1 August 2014
  • #REDIRECT [[History of cricket in England to 1700/Bibliography]]
    64 B (8 words) - 10:22, 14 March 2010
  • #REDIRECT [[History of cricket in England to 1700/Definition]]
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  • * Froude, James Anthony. ''History of England from the Fall of Wolsey to the Defeat of the Spanish Armada'' (1856) vol 6. * Loach, Jennifer. "Mary Tudor and the Re-catholicisation of England." ''History Today'' 1994 44(11): 16-22. Issn: 0018-2753 Fulltext: [[Ebsco]]
    2 KB (320 words) - 09:32, 1 October 2013
  • ...belled the war "the Hundred Years War." The term was first used by English historians in 1870.</ref> ...rman conquest of England]] in 1066, over the great fiefs which the king of England held of the king of France. The struggle finally ended when the English los
    7 KB (1,209 words) - 17:45, 15 August 2013
  • #REDIRECT [[History of cricket in England from 1701 to 1730/Definition]]
    72 B (9 words) - 10:32, 14 March 2010
  • #REDIRECT [[History of cricket in England from 1701 to 1730/Bibliography]]
    74 B (9 words) - 10:32, 14 March 2010
  • #REDIRECT [[History of cricket in England from 1701 to 1730]]
    61 B (8 words) - 10:32, 14 March 2010
  • #REDIRECT [[History of cricket in England to 1700/Related Articles]]
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  • * Harvey, Nigel. ''The Industrial Archaeology of Farming in England and Wales.'' (1980). 232 pp. * Kussmaul, Ann. ''A General View of the Rural Economy of England, 1538-1840.'' (1990). 216 pp.
    6 KB (811 words) - 14:07, 17 August 2013
  • ...Britannica.''(...''"the most subtle metaphysician and one of the greatest historians and political economists of Great Britain"'') *''The History of England under the House of Tudor'', 2 volumes, (London, A. Millar, 1759).
    4 KB (589 words) - 02:30, 17 February 2010
  • #REDIRECT [[History of cricket in England from 1701 to 1730/Related Articles]]
    78 B (10 words) - 10:32, 14 March 2010
  • * Hareven, Tamara K. "The Home and the Family in Historical Perspective." ''Social Research'' 1991 58(1): 253-285. Issn: 0037-783x i ...he History of the Family and the Complexity of Social Change.'' ''American Historical Review'' 1991 96(1): 95-124. Issn: 0002-8762 [http://www.jstor.org/pss/2
    13 KB (1,704 words) - 10:52, 18 October 2013
  • ...culmination of a long period of political strife and religious turmoil in England. ...te, but they were placed in order of succession after his son [[Edward VI (England)|Edward VI]], and both acceded to the throne. Unlike her sister, Elizabeth
    16 KB (2,464 words) - 10:43, 12 September 2015
  • ==Historiography == ...40s.<ref>Hobsbawm 1988, p. 46 </ref>. By the late 20th century postmodern historians largely stopped looking for deep explanatory forces, or sharp turning po
    20 KB (3,016 words) - 10:17, 4 September 2013
  • ==Historiography == ...40s.<ref>Hobsbawm 1988, p. 46 </ref>. By the late 20th century postmodern historians largely stopped looking for deep explanatory forces, or sharp turning po
    21 KB (3,201 words) - 23:03, 29 April 2017
  • ...006), ISBN 0-415-31922-6. [http://www.amazon.com/Oliver-Cromwell-Routledge-Historical-Biographies/dp/0415319226/ref=sr_1_22?ie=UTF8&s=books&qid=1212181942&sr= ...n, John. "The English Nobility and the Projected Settlement of 1647", in ''Historical Journal'', (1987) v30#3.
    11 KB (1,502 words) - 01:19, 23 February 2009
  • ...enth Century: An Outline of the Beginnings of the Modern Factory System in England'' (1928, 1961) [http://www.questia.com/PM.qst?a=o&d=22792856 online edition * Usher, Abbott Payson. ''An Introduction to the Industrial History of England'' (1920) 529 pages [http://books.google.com/books?id=EcwCAAAAMAAJ&pg=PA1&dq
    9 KB (1,287 words) - 03:39, 28 June 2008
  • {{r|England}}
    254 B (35 words) - 13:43, 28 June 2020
  • ...s categorized by their area of study. See also [[History]] for overview of historiography ==[[Historiography]]==
    31 KB (4,073 words) - 03:08, 18 January 2011
  • * Hall, Donald. ed. ''The Encyclopedia of New England'' (2005), many long essays by scholars ...uestia.com/PM.qst?a=o&d=61938787 Adams, James Truslow. ''Revolutionary New England, 1691-1776'' (1923)]
    3 KB (367 words) - 18:14, 17 June 2009
  • {{r|England}}
    871 B (112 words) - 00:57, 12 January 2010
  • * ''The Cambridge Illustrated History of Medicine''. Cambridge, England: Cambridge University Press, 1996. Porter, Roy, ed.
    647 B (74 words) - 10:51, 2 December 2010
  • ...n decisively and Harold was killed, effectively ending Anglo-Saxon rule of England and establishing the Norman line of monarchs. ...n the Battle of Hastings.<ref name=edconfess>[http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/historic_figures/edward_confessor.shtml Edward the Confessor (c.1003 - 1066)]. BBC
    2 KB (376 words) - 14:29, 27 June 2020
  • * Sir Llewellyn Woodward ''The Age of Reform'', The Oxford History of England, Clarendon Press, 1961, pp 60 and 113.
    312 B (42 words) - 15:04, 11 March 2011
  • {{r|England}}
    461 B (59 words) - 02:41, 12 January 2010
  • ...nning of yarn and the weaving of cloth had remained a manual operation. In England, for example, women and children, working at home, combed cotton with wire ...strial revolutions around textiles, and use of abundant water power in new England.
    24 KB (3,500 words) - 12:39, 31 August 2008
  • ...103331412 online edition]; also [http://www.amazon.com/Gladstone-Routledge-Historical-Biographies-Partridge/dp/0415216273/ref=pd_bbs_5/105-2830702-4896418?ie= ...[http://books.google.com/books?id=_YcJAAAAIAAJ&dq=Finance+and+politics+an+historical+study&num=100&as_brr=1 online edition]
    9 KB (1,240 words) - 10:46, 15 March 2009
  • {{r|England}} {{r|John of England}}
    620 B (82 words) - 23:16, 11 January 2010
  • * Cochrane, Willard W. ''The Development of American Agriculture: A Historical Analysis'' (1993) * Russell, Howard. ''A Long Deep Furrow: Three Centuries of Farming In New England'' (1981)
    9 KB (1,238 words) - 22:34, 11 July 2013
  • {{r|England}}
    527 B (68 words) - 16:46, 11 January 2010
  • *[[History of England]]
    369 B (47 words) - 07:19, 7 September 2009
  • ...newly-created [[Kingdom of Great Britain]], created through the merger of England and Scotland into a single [[state]].
    465 B (65 words) - 07:21, 17 December 2010
  • * Cochrane, Willard W. ''The Development of American Agriculture: A Historical Analysis'' (1993) * Whaples, Robert and Dianne C. Betts, eds. ''Historical Perspectives on the American Economy: Selected Readings'' (1995) article
    17 KB (2,454 words) - 13:14, 11 October 2013
  • ...ing in the picturesque [[River valley|Vale]] of Blandings, [[Shropshire]], England, is two miles from the town of Market Blandings, home to at least nine pubs ...ritten of its architecture", according to ''[[Something Fresh]]''). One of England's largest [[stately home]]s, it dominates the surrounding country, standing
    17 KB (2,493 words) - 22:42, 17 April 2018
  • ...aughter of Queen Elizabeth of Bohemia and granddaughter of King James I of England. Georg Ludwig was educated as a soldier, he took part in his first battle a ...olicy, Walpole did much to keep the unpopular Hanoverians on the throne of England.
    8 KB (1,296 words) - 01:33, 8 January 2009
  • ...nguage]] which arose historically from a number of Germanic varieties in [[England]]. As a result of the [[colonialism|colonial]] history of the [[United King ...p of dialects reflecting the varied origins of the Anglo-Saxon kingdoms of England. Because of the [[Viking people|Viking]] raids and settlements in the north
    10 KB (1,489 words) - 03:20, 16 November 2013
  • ...es covering the world's foods, seasoning, cuisine, cooking methods, chefs, historical developments, and myths. [http://www.amazon.com/Oxford-Companion-Food-Al * Burnett, John. ''England Eats Out: A Social History of Eating Out in England from 1830 to the Present.'' (2004). 363 pp.
    14 KB (2,026 words) - 16:31, 27 January 2011
  • {{r|England}}
    700 B (96 words) - 20:46, 11 January 2010
  • ...ed the [[Yorkshire]] coastline, Scarborough's port trade, and the north of England from [[Scotland|Scottish]] or continental invasion. It was also fortified a ...gh evidence of this is yet to be found.<ref>Scarborough Archaeological and Historical Society (2003: 7, 13). The Society speculates that this structure, if it
    30 KB (4,537 words) - 14:02, 27 November 2014
  • ...ed the [[Yorkshire]] coastline, Scarborough's port trade, and the north of England from [[Scotland|Scottish]] or continental invasion. It was also fortified a ...ent for a twelfth-century fortification<ref>Scarborough Archaeological and Historical Society (2003: 12, 14).</ref> built at the site of the remains of an ele
    30 KB (4,565 words) - 10:21, 31 August 2020
  • ...ndscheffel, "Gladstone and Scott: family, identity and nation," ''Scottish Historical Review'' Volume 86, Number 1: No. 221, April 2007, online at [[Project M ...nd Roman Catholics ought to be excluded from all official employments. The historian [[Thomas Babington Macaulay]] and other critics tore his arguments to shr
    33 KB (5,203 words) - 13:51, 1 September 2013
  • ...ndscheffel, "Gladstone and Scott: family, identity and nation," ''Scottish Historical Review'' Volume 86, Number 1: No. 221, April 2007, online at [[Project M ...nd Roman Catholics ought to be excluded from all official employments. The historian [[Thomas Babington Macaulay]] and other critics tore his arguments to shr
    34 KB (5,241 words) - 08:10, 1 October 2013
  • *W. E. H. Lecky, History of England in the Eighteenth Century, ii. 324, note (7 vols., London, 1892).
    607 B (87 words) - 09:35, 10 March 2009
  • | style="padding-left: 1.0em;"|'''Country:''' [[England]] '''York''' is a [[city]] in [[North Yorkshire]], [[England]], at the meeting point of the rivers [[River Ouse, Yorkshire|Ouse]] and [[
    21 KB (3,100 words) - 07:07, 6 August 2009
  • ...since the [[Domesday Survey]] of 1086.<ref>Platt, Colin (1978). ''Medieval England: A Social History and Archaeology from the Conquest to 1600 AD''. Abingdon:
    1 KB (148 words) - 16:53, 1 April 2013
  • {{r|England}}
    984 B (134 words) - 00:28, 12 January 2010
  • .... Frankfurt, Germany, 1997. Retrieved from Natural History Museum, London England, Feb. 7, 2009)</ref>
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  • ...tralia Women (cricket)|Australia Women]] hosting [[England Women (cricket)|England Women]]. Subsequently, five other countries have achieved Test status: [[In ...championships take place in a number of countries; for example, the one in England is a 50-over limited overs competition involving sixteen county teams. The
    20 KB (3,092 words) - 15:37, 10 September 2019
  • ...lied specifically to people in both [[Northern Ireland]] and [[Scotland]]. Historically however, the name has been applied to various people of different peri ===England===
    2 KB (273 words) - 18:51, 11 May 2010
  • {{r|England}}
    1 KB (185 words) - 02:09, 23 September 2010
  • '''King Philip's War''' (1675-76) was a bloody war in eastern [[New England]] between a coalition of Algonquian Indians, especially the Wampanoag and ...a subject," he said. "I shall treat only with my brother, King Charles of England. When he comes, I am ready."
    23 KB (3,384 words) - 05:56, 12 February 2010
  • ...ptman, "The Pequot War and Its Legacies," in ''The Pequots in Southern New England: The Fall and Rise of an Indian Nation,'' ed. Laurence M. Hauptman and Jame ...ch, Adam J. "The Collision of Military Cultures in Seventeenth-century New England." ''Journal of American History'' 1988 74(4): 1187-1212. Issn: 0021-8723 Fu
    1 KB (194 words) - 18:50, 27 December 2007
  • ...t Silent Majority': Bruce Barton's Construction of Calvin Coolidge." ''New England Quarterly'' 2003 76(4): 593-626. Issn: 0028-4866 Fulltext: in Jstor ...Race: His Record in Dealing with the Racial Tensions of the 1920s." ''New England Journal of History'' 1998 55(1): 83-96.
    2 KB (253 words) - 06:35, 24 October 2013
  • {{r|New England}}
    2 KB (305 words) - 16:34, 27 January 2011
  • * ''[[A Child's History of England]]'' (1851–1853)
    2 KB (294 words) - 19:56, 3 May 2008
  • ....htm University of Botswana History Department,Some notes on the Church of England and "Establishment"]
    582 B (69 words) - 14:23, 29 June 2012
  • | location = Oxford [England]; New York
    678 B (83 words) - 21:38, 23 September 2012
  • *[[England]]
    213 B (22 words) - 20:16, 17 May 2014
  • * ''An historical disquisition concerning the knowledge which the ancients had of India'' ...reign of Queen Mary and King James VI. till his accession to the crown of England. With a review of the Sottish history and original letters.'' (1759) [http:
    1 KB (242 words) - 23:37, 29 January 2011
  • All entries before 1707 refer to England unless clearly not. ...2.shtml] the Romans conquer the South of England by 47 AD, and the rest of England during the next 30 years.
    54 KB (7,919 words) - 09:09, 15 July 2016
  • ...rbett, Julian S. ''Drake and the Tudor Navy: With a History of the Rise of England as a Maritime Power'' (1898) [http://www.questia.com/read/8906402 online e ...''The Spanish Story of the Armada, and Other Essays'' (1899), by a leading historian of the 1890s [http://books.google.com/books?id=BuMBAAAAMAAJ&dq=intitle:sp
    3 KB (369 words) - 08:47, 14 February 2010
  • {{r|England}}
    885 B (120 words) - 02:51, 18 January 2011
  • '''John Millar''' (June 22, 1715 – May 30, 1801) was a philosopher and historian who played an important part in the [[Scottish Enlightenment]] of the 18t ...t of [[historiography]]. Millar comparatively drew upon the works of other historians, and emphasized the social and economic bases of political developments
    4 KB (628 words) - 09:36, 1 July 2015
  • ...itz Walter accompanied [[Richard I of England|Richard the Lionheart]] of [[England]]. Alan was a patron of the [[Knights Templar]] and is responsible for expa ...lan's father &mdash; Walter fitz Alan, is located in [[Renfrewshire]], the historic seat of the Stewarts. Ragnall was to pay annually to the abbey the sum of
    4 KB (700 words) - 10:52, 9 June 2009
  • *''The History of England''
    4 KB (591 words) - 13:22, 28 September 2013
  • * Rose, Craig. ''England in the 1690s: Revolution, Religion and War.'' (1999). 331 pp. ...hwoerer, Lois Green. "Propaganda in the Revolution of 1688-89." ''American Historical Review'' 1977 82(4): 843-874. Issn: 0002-8762 [http://www.jstor.org/stab
    3 KB (447 words) - 20:35, 18 June 2008
  • ...ork: New York Historical Society, 1854. (Also in Bancroft's ''Literary and Historical Miscellanies.'') * ''Literary and Historical Miscellanies.'' New York: Harper and Brothers, 1855.
    10 KB (1,468 words) - 03:21, 23 February 2009
  • ...theory of gases was pursued, among others, by [[James Prescott Joule]] in England and [[Rudolf Clausius]] in Germany. Especially the latter worker had a dete ...d the first volume of [[Henry Thomas Buckle]] ''History of Civilization in England'', in which Quetelet's statistical methods are applied to history. It is li
    35 KB (5,571 words) - 17:27, 6 September 2013
  • ...theory of gases was pursued, among others, by [[James Prescott Joule]] in England and [[Rudolf Clausius]] in Germany. Especially the latter worker had a dete ...d the first volume of [[Henry Thomas Buckle]] ''History of Civilization in England'', in which Quetelet's statistical methods are applied to history. It is li
    35 KB (5,595 words) - 17:26, 6 September 2013
  • ...ée. (Paris, 1832-1835)]''. Selected pages scanned from the original work. Historical Anatomies on the Web. US National Library of Medicine. *[http://deadwoodrichfamousnoteable.blogspot.com/#broadbent ''Historical Deadwood Newspaper accounts of C. R. Broadbent'' well known speaker on P
    2 KB (329 words) - 12:33, 1 March 2014
  • ...existed during different periods of the history of the "British Isles" of England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales.<br> * The Kingdom of England and its dependencies(10th century to 1536)
    2 KB (260 words) - 09:17, 1 October 2013
  • ...or in an incomplete contract. The theory has also been used to explain the historical development of banking practice and to make suggestions concerning its f ...'The Framework for the Bank of England's Open Market Operations'', Bank of England January 2008]</ref>
    52 KB (7,991 words) - 06:56, 24 October 2013
  • ...s of the three historical figures in correct relationship, although out of historical context.<ref>''Harleian Genealogies'' [http://en.wikisource.org/wiki/Har ...g king "Cimbeline"<ref>[[Raphael Holinshed]], ''Chronicles'': ''History of England'' [http://www.gutenberg.org/files/16511/16511-h/16511-h.htm#page478 3.18]</
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  • ...a British manufacturer of [[hi-fi]] equipment, based in [[Huntingdon]], [[England]].
    5 KB (805 words) - 20:20, 13 November 2007
  • ...[Harvard University]], but was also the official [[U.S. Navy]] operational historian of the [[Second World War]]. <ref>{{citation | publisher = U.S. Naval Historical Center
    5 KB (822 words) - 22:28, 7 September 2010
  • ...oyengland.com/ The official website of the English Tourist Board — Enjoy England] * [http://www.bbc.co.uk/england/ England pages from the BBC]
    639 B (91 words) - 04:26, 16 July 2010
  • ...uub/articles/thomasaikenhead.html Thomas Aikenhead] Unitarian Universalist Historical Society</ref> Lord Macaulay <ref>(History of England, vol. iv. p. 781, 1855,)</ref> described the scene of execution thus:
    7 KB (1,044 words) - 09:38, 30 January 2011
  • * Leach, Douglas E. ''Flintlock and Tomahawk: New England in King Philip's War.'' 1966. * Leach, Douglas Edward. "The Military System of Plymouth Colony," ''The New England Quarterly'' (Sep., 1951) v24 # 3 pp. 342-364 [http://links.jstor.org/sici?s
    6 KB (862 words) - 19:26, 15 May 2011
  • ...t an academic, but a freelance author, and his three volume history of New England is well regarded by scholars. ...rn his and his wife's livelihood by his writings. Therefore, after his New England trilogy and his ''Provincial Society, 1690-1763,'' he wrote mainly 'popular
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  • ...headquarters of Defra are located at Nobel House in Smith Square, London, England. * [[Natural England]]
    7 KB (1,026 words) - 05:52, 1 October 2013
  • ...as in "American Pie" but in actuality pie has a long history. In medieval England, "pyes" were usually savory - filled with beef, lamb, wild duck, magpie or
    6 KB (1,050 words) - 09:01, 16 August 2011
  • * Acworth, Sir William Mitchell. ''The Railways of England'' (1889) 427 pp. [http://books.google.com/books?id=K5RImGZwft4C&pg=PA357&dq * Fish, Carl Russell. "The Northern Railroads, April, 1861," ''The American Historical Review'' Vol. 22, No. 4 (Jul., 1917), pp. 778-793 [http://links.jstor.or
    7 KB (1,053 words) - 22:51, 2 January 2008
  • * Birdsall Richard D. "The Second Great Awakening and the New England Social Order." ''Church History'' 39 (1970): 345-64. ...igious Benevolence as Social Control, 1815-1860," ''The Mississippi Valley Historical Review,'' Vol. 44, No. 3. (Dec., 1957), pp. 423-444. [http://links.jstor
    6 KB (879 words) - 05:22, 18 February 2010
  • ...ef> and [[Thomas Fuller|Fuller]]<ref>Fuller, T. History of the Worthies of England. 1662</ref> have various anecdotes about him, but the difficulty of knowing
    6 KB (938 words) - 19:49, 22 January 2018
  • *''England under the Tudors'' (London, 1955)
    356 B (37 words) - 17:43, 2 December 2008
  • ...ed by revisionist tendencies in the writings of eighth-century Anglo-Saxon historians. Although the general features of the traditional account remain accepte ...e others entered English after the Christianization of the Anglo-Saxons in England. Many other Latin words borrowed by Old English were brought into the langu
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  • {{r|New England Primer}}
    492 B (66 words) - 16:42, 11 January 2010
  • ...rest in Hume's work has centred on his philosophical writing, it was as an historian that he first gained recognition and respect. ...''Essays'', two books on religion and the six volumes of the ''History of England''.
    10 KB (1,706 words) - 17:50, 2 October 2013
  • ...h Happened in Virginia'',(1608) and ''The General History of Virginia, New England and the Summer Isles'' (1624). Other similar writers were [[Daniel Denton]] ...ckden Brown]] (1771-1810) were clearly inspired by the [[gothic novel]] in England. Many early critics judged 'Wieland' as a novel full of contradictions and
    9 KB (1,379 words) - 16:03, 15 November 2013
  • *H. H. Glunz, ''History of the Vulgate in England from Alcuin to Roger Bacon'' (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1933),
    7 KB (1,089 words) - 14:40, 10 November 2010
  • Cricket has an immemorial existence. It originated in England, probably in Saxon, Norman or Plantagenet times. It is generally believed t ...t about cricket. By this time, cricket had spread across the south-east of England and had already gained its vital footholds in [[London]] and in the public
    14 KB (2,162 words) - 15:55, 26 August 2020
  • ...is deried from [https://en.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Edmund_Morgan_(historian)&oldid=147438859 this Wikipedia page], from July 27, 2007.'' ...istory he wrote ''Inventing the People: The Rise of Popular Sovereignty in England and America'' (1988), which won Columbia University's Bancroft Prize in Ame
    3 KB (398 words) - 19:11, 16 February 2017
  • ...ts/Cassius_Dio/62*.html#1 62:1-12]</ref> Tacitus, the most important Roman historian of this period, took a particular interest in Britain as [[Gnaeus Julius ...almost ten thousand men. He took a stand at an unidentified location. Most historians favour a site in the West Midlands, somewhere along Watling Street. Kevi
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  • ...er (afterwards [[King Leopold]] of the Belgians), who was then living in [[England]], as well as to his secretary [[Baron Stockmar]], and to her Hanoverian go ...enjamin Disraeli]].<ref>L. A. Knights, "The Royal Titles Act and India." ''Historical Journal'' 11 (1968): 488-507 [http://www.jstor.org/stable/2638165 in JS
    15 KB (2,172 words) - 10:27, 11 September 2015
  • *Editor, ''The Founding of Massachusetts: Historians and the Sources'' (1964) *''Inventing the People: The Rise of Popular Sovereignty in England and America'' (1988).
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  • ===Historiography=== ...people and, in some instances, over several generations. Subsequent French historical demography and family history included on the one hand demographic analy
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  • ...er of the [[Glorious Revolution]] of 1688 he replaced King [[James II]] of England, after the latter fled to France, and reigned jointly with his wife [[Mary ...ref> His mother was Mary, daughter of [[Charles I (England)|Charles I]] of England, and he was their only child. He was raised by his mother until he entered
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  • * Hall, Mitchell. ''Historical Dictionary of the Nixon-Ford Era'' (2008) ...s S. ''Historical Dictionary of the 1960s'' (1999) [http://www.amazon.com/Historical-Dictionary-1960s/dp/031329271X/ref=sr_1_15?ie=UTF8&s=books&qid=119801847
    16 KB (2,180 words) - 19:20, 27 November 2010
  • ...Weapons, Tactics and Strategy.'' (1982). 165 pp. short survey by leading historian ...rbett, Julian S. ''Drake and the Tudor Navy: With a History of the Rise of England as a Maritime Power'' (1898) [http://www.questia.com/read/8906402 online e
    12 KB (1,707 words) - 15:46, 18 August 2008
  • ...sentative overseas side. The tour followed one made by [[England (cricket)|England]] to Australia and [[New Zealand (cricket)|New Zealand]] in 1876–77, duri ==Journey to England==
    9 KB (1,336 words) - 10:53, 6 October 2019
  • ...tion industry]] to measure alcohol content and determine excise taxes in [[England]].
    11 KB (1,643 words) - 22:38, 7 June 2010
  • ...arles Robert Darwin''' (February 12, 1809 &ndash; April 19, 1882) was an [[England|English]] [[natural history|naturalist]] who achieved lasting fame by findi Charles Darwin was born in [[Shrewsbury, Shropshire]], England on 12 February 1809 at his family home, the [[The Mount, Shrewsbury|Mount H
    48 KB (7,508 words) - 02:41, 7 January 2014
  • ...965).</ref> They were especially concerned with the history of liberty in England and were primarily influenced by the "country" party in British politics, w Nixon," ''American Historical Review,'' 82 (June 1977), 536 </ref> J. G. A. Pocock explained the intel
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  • Historically, the monarch's chief minister (if, as was not always the case, any one The bulk of the power over parliament of the United Kingdom has historically been vested in the Sovereign, acting on the advice of bodies such as P
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  • {{r|New England}} ''New England states''
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  • {{r|New England}} * ''New England states''
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  • ...mes.<ref>Carrolyn Steedman, "The servant’s labour: the business of life, England, 1760–1820", ''Social History'', Vol. 29 No. 1, (Feb., 2004).</ref> ...omestic servants. Some eventually became butlers. Gary Puckrein, a social historian, argues that those used in particularly affluent homes authentically inte
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  • ...mes.<ref>Carrolyn Steedman, "The servant’s labour: the business of life, England, 1760–1820", ''Social History'', Vol. 29 No. 1, (Feb., 2004).</ref> ...omestic servants. Some eventually became butlers. Gary Puckrein, a social historian, argues that those used in particularly affluent homes authentically inte
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  • {{r|New England}} {{r|New England clam chowder||**}}
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  • * Bartlett, Irving H. "Daniel Webster as a Symbolic Hero.'' ''New England Quarterly'' 45 (December 1972): 484-507. [http://links.jstor.org/sici?sici= * Birkner, Michael. "Daniel Webster and the Crisis of Union, 1850.'' ''Historical New Hampshire'' 37 (Summer/Fall 1982): 151-73.
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  • ...age after 2000, after emerging in the 1980s under the impetus of American historians [[Bernard Bailyn]] of Harvard University and [[Jack Greene]] of Johns Ho ...that have tended to be neglected or considered in isolation by traditional historiography dealing with the Americas. This discipline integrates themes and top
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  • While Scotland and England were preparing for the " First Bishops' War," Henderson drew up two papers: ...now broken out between the king and the parliament, was corresponding with England on ecclesiastical topics; and, soon after, was sent to Oxford to mediate b
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  • *Lockridge, Kenneth. ''A New England Town: The First Hundred Years. Dedham, Massachusetts, 1636-1736'' 1970. ...her. ''Good Wives: Image and Reality in the Lives of Women in Northern New England, 1650-1750'' 1982.
    14 KB (1,877 words) - 01:07, 6 April 2008
  • ...Smoke:The History of the Industrial Chimney'', Victorian Society, London, England. [http://www.victoriansociety.org.uk/caserpts.html Victorian Society Casew
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  • ...in the UK. In [[England]] and [[Wales]], banknotes issued by the [[Bank of England]] are legal tender, meaning that they ''should'' be accepted in payment of ...hannel Islands and Manx notes are sometimes rejected by shops when used in England as they are not legal tender. Scottish and Northern Irish notes' designs ar
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  • ...erick. "Race, Ideology, and the Perils of Comparative History." ''American Historical Review,'' 101:4 (October 1996), 1122-1138. [http://links.jstor.org/sici? * Englander, David, ed. ''Britain and America: Studies in Comparative History, 1760-
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  • Sumner visited England in 1838 where his knowledge of literature, history, and law made him popula ...editing court reports, and to contributing to law journals, especially on historical and biographical themes.
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  • {{r|England}}
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  • ...after 1653 he ruled under the title "Lord Protector of the Commonwealth of England, [[Scotland]], and [[Ireland]]." He executed an aggressive and generally ef ...ose who celebrate a hero of liberty who helped make the nation great. Most historians now have a favourable view of Cromwell's achievements and character.
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  • {{r|New England}}
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  • * Artz, Frederick B. ''The Mind of the Middle Ages, A.D. 200-1500: An Historical Survey'' (1954) [http://www.questia.com/read/9694584 online edition] * Harvey, Nigel. ''The Industrial Archaeology of Farming in England and Wales.'' (1980). 232 pp.
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  • ...eligion|religious]] [[philosophy]] and movement that became prominent in [[England]], [[France]], and the [[United States]] in the 17th and 18th centuries. De ...ritate]]'' (1624) the first major statement of Deism. Deism flourished in England between 1690 and 1740, at which time [[Matthew Tindal]]'s ''Christianity as
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  • ...ded in 635 on what is now known as Holy Island off the north east coast of England. It was abandoned in the 9th century after repeated [[Viking]] raids, but w in the 7th century England was not a state, but a collection of small kingdoms. At this time [[Northum
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  • ...e War of 1812: A Survey of Changing Interpretations," ''Mississippi Valley Historical Review'', XXVIII (September, 1941), 171-86. [http://links.jstor.org/sici ...an. "France and Madison's Decision for War 1812," ''The Mississippi Valley Historical Review,'' Vol. 50, No. 4. (Mar., 1964), pp. 652-671. [http://links.jstor
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  • ...e 1930s: the patent for a stationary turbine was granted to John Barber in England in 1791. The first gas turbine to successfully run self-sustaining was buil ...adcasting Corporation: History, Frank Whittle]</ref> On 16 January 1930 in England, Whittle submitted his first patent (granted in 1932).<ref>Frank Whittle, "
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  • ...nks2.jpg|thumb|Pencil sketch of King Edward I (Edward 'the Longshanks') of England]] ...ieval Kings, but has in recent years received heavy criticism from certain historians and from Hollywood in the epic film ''[[Braveheart]]''. Edward's reign s
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  • ...US) to all Americans. Historically, the term refers to residents of [[New England]], as used by [[Mark Twain]] in ''[[A Connecticut Yankee in King Arthur's C ...m are uncertain. In 1758 British General James Wolfe referred to the New England soldiers under his command as Yankees: "I can afford you two companies of Y
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  • ...ctic [[martial art]] and [[self defence]] method originally developed in [[England]] during the late 19th and early 20th centuries. ...[[engineer]] who had been building [[railway]]s in [[Japan]], returned to England and announced the formation of a "New Art of Self Defence".<ref>Wolf, Tony
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  • ...ade with Liverpool under the Embargo and Non-intercourse Acts." ''American Historical Review'' 1916 21(2): 276-287. Issn: 0002-8762 [http://links.jstor.org/si * Perkins, Bradford. ''Prologue to War: England and the United States, 1805-1812''. 1961. the standard diplomatic history
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  • ...rarchies: Toward a New Synthesis of American Business History." ''American Historical Review'' 2003 108(2): 404-433. Issn: 0002-8762 Fulltext: [[History Coope ...aux, Naomi R., and Daniel M. G. Raff, eds. ''Coordination and Information: Historical Perspectives on the Organization of Enterprise'' (1995)
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  • ...www.history.ac.uk/cmh/gaz/gazweb2.html A gazetteer of markets and fairs in England and Wales up to 1516], including the value of each settlement in the 1334 l
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  • ...in the Latin charter, was granted to Sir William Alexander by James I of England. In 1632 300 French settlers arrived; together with some who came in 1671 ...ere rounded up and resettled in Louisiana, as well as New England, France, England, and Saint Domingo, with many dying of disease in the process. <ref> Griffi
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  • ...To most people today, England and seafaring are synonymous, but, in fact, England had little naval concerns in its first several hundred years.<ref name=Herm | url = http://www.royalnavy.mod.uk/history/historical-periods/earliest-times-to-1509/
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  • {{r|Norman Invasion of England}}
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  • ...ampaigns overseas. At the time, the King, [[Richard II]], was only 14, and England was ruled by men linked to what many saw as a corrupt Church. Repeated outb ...Treasurer (Robert de Hales, the Grand Prior of the Knights Hospitallers of England).
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  • {{r|New England}} ====New England states====
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  • {{r|New England}} **''New England states''
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  • '''''Led Zeppelin''''' is a double [[DVD]] box-set by the [[England|English]] [[rock music|rock]] band [[Led Zeppelin]]. The recording history
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  • {{r|New England}} ''New England states''
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  • ...its present form. (The name "baseball" (or "base-ball") was also in use in England before 1839, being found, for example, in the writings of [[Jane Austen]].) Baseball can trace its origins back to the [[England|English]] stick and ball games of [[Cricket (sport)|cricket]] and [[rounder
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  • The creationist chronology was originally developed in 17th century England by [[Archbishop James Ussher]], an [[Anglican]], in 1651. Ussher calculated ...l the 19th century, when theologians started reinterpreting the Bible as a historical document (rather than divine revelation), and geologists such as [[James
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  • ...y for Garrett County, Maryland. She holds a law degree (1977) from the New England School of Law at Boston, and an undergraduate degree in history from [[Buck
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  • ...82&ndash;1783 and again in 1785&ndash;1786. He was one of the first major historians of the [[American Revolution]] because of his accurate research, his nar In his own day, Ramsay was better known as a historian and author than as a politician. In 1785 he published in two volumes ''H
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  • {{r|England}}
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  • ...lip Bunn: "The Determination of UK Corporate Capital Gearing", '' Bank of England Quarterly'' Bulletin August 2005]</ref>. The rival "pecking order" theory ...Freixas: ''Lender of the Last Resort: a review of the literature'' Bank of England Publications 1999]</ref> and to provide or arrange longer-term loans to ave
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  • '''Countries of the United Kingdom''' is a term used for [[England]], [[Northern Ireland]], [[Scotland]] and [[Wales]], which together form th ...recognised as the representative country under international law, and thus England, Northern Ireland, Scotland and Wales are not themselves listed on the [[In
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  • * "Non-Resistance in New England," ''The New England Quarterly'' Vol. 2, No. 1 (Jan., 1929), pp. 34-57 [http://links.jstor.org/s * "Robert Rantoul, Jr., The Reformer in Politics," ''The New England Quarterly'' Vol. 5, No. 2 (Apr., 1932), pp. 264-280 [http://links.jstor.org
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  • ...f the University of Oxford|college]]s of the [[University of Oxford]] in [[England]]. Its main buildings are on [[Pembroke Square, Oxford|Pembroke Square]]. ...ellor of the University at the time. The official founder was [[James I of England|King James I]], and it is in his name that Pembroke students are permitted
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  • The '''Spanish Armada''' was a failed seaborne invasion of England by Spain in 1588. The Armada included 130 large ships of 57,900 tons mounti ...as by English Catholics in exile to extend the [[Counter Reformation]] to England. The stringent policies of English Queen [[Elizabeth I]] toward her Catholi
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  • ...[[John Glover]], invented an improved version of the tower, patented in [[England]] in 1859. By the 1870s, the Glover–Gay-Lussac system was used throughout ...any of the Lead Chamber, Le Blanc and Solvay plants in the Midland area of England. What he learned convinced him of the necessity for a new branch of enginee
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  • ...learning in the [[United States]] are closely intertwined with the overall historical development of American society at each period in its [[history]]. Three ...he quintessential text for young children during this period was the [[New England Primer]] which combined basic instruction for beginning readers with Church
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  • ...[[John Glover]], invented an improved version of the tower, patented in [[England]] in 1859. By the 1870s, the Glover–Gay-Lussac system was used throughout ...any of the Lead Chamber, Le Blanc and Solvay plants in the Midland area of England. What he learned convinced him of the necessity for a new branch of enginee
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  • ...us process was developed by [[Carl Friedrich Claus]], a chemist working in England, for the purpose of recovering sulfur from the waste [[calcium sulfide]] (C
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  • ...ad Whales in the Eastern Arctic, 1611-1911: Population Reconstruction with Historical Whaling Records." ''Environment and History'' 2006 12(1): 89-113. Issn: American whaling's origins were in New England, especially Cape Cod, Massachusetts and nearby cities. The oil was in deman
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  • ...Toward the Mark: History of the United Lutheran Synod of New York and New England, 1830-1930'' (1995).
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  • ...uoregon.edu/~adoption/timeline.html Accessed: 29th December, 2007.</ref> [[England]] and [[Wales]] in 1926, [[Scotland]] in 1930,<ref>Carole Smith and Janette Although some jurisdictions such as England and Wales did begin to open records in the 1970s, ALMA's campaign in the Un
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  • ...concise_oed/tele?view=uk] Ask Oxford; Shorter Oxford English Dictionary on Historical Principles (2007) Sixth Edition, Vol. 2, Oxford University Press, New Yo ...magnify distant objects so that they can be viewed more easily. Telescopes historically have been constructed of lenses and mirrors which concentrate visible
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  • He was editor of The American Neptune and The New England Quarterly and brought out a new edition of William Bradford’s History of
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  • ...Treasury Department in [[London]] did little to correct known problems; [[England]] was at war during much of this period and was not in a strategic position
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  • ...while the west is primarily rural. It is the most populous of the six New England states. ...nd landed in [[Plymouth Colony|Plymouth]] in 1620; they were Pilgrims from England seeking religious freedom. In the 1630s a much larger, different group of P
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  • ...udied by archeologists.<ref>Archeoastronomy is the study of ancient and prehistoric astronomy; methods and interpretations.</ref> '''Stonehenge''', constructe ...ime of Pythagoras if not earlier, but Hipparchus work does provide a clear historical link between the two cultures which we can only surmise from the biograp
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  • '''Plymouth''' is a city on the southern coast of Devon in south-west England, with a population of about 260,000, making it the largest centre of popula There are known to have been prehistoric and possibly Roman settlements in the area.
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  • {{r|Bank of England}} {{r|Church of England}}
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  • ...ic Weapons Research Establishment]] close to Aldermaston in [[Berkshire]], England, to demonstrate their opposition to nuclear weapons.<ref name=CND>[http://w
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  • ...Americans for at least 3,000 years, based upon ongoing archaeological and historical research by archaeologist Helen Rountree and others. ...s began trying to establish New World colonies. Among these were notably [[England]], the [[Dutch Republic]], [[Early Modern France|France]], [[Portugal]], an
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  • * E.g., in the same region (New England) or contiguous, or CSA states, etc
    1 KB (160 words) - 17:37, 1 December 2009
  • ...st popular creationist chronology was originally developed in 17th century England by [[Archbishop James Ussher]], an [[Anglican]], in 1651. (Many other dates ...l the 19th century, when theologians started reinterpreting the Bible as a historical document (rather than divine revelation), and geologists such as [[James
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  • ...is closely correlated with the supply of land, and jobs. The demographic historian John Hajnal has explored in detail the propensity in Europe in the 18th a ...ry of migration to US includes the Colonial Era, with largest numbers from England, and others from Scotland, Ireland, Germany, and the Netherlands. The great
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  • * E.g., in the same region (New England) or contiguous, or CSA states, etc
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  • * Bussey, Gordon, ''Marconi's Atlantic Leap'', Coventry, England: Marconi Communications, 2000. ISBN 0-95389-676-6
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  • * E.g., in the same region (New England) or contiguous, or CSA states, etc
    2 KB (297 words) - 23:15, 1 December 2009
  • ...y of Railways in Britain#19th century|railway]] standard time for all of [[England]], [[Scotland]], and [[Wales]] evolved, replacing several "local time" syst
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  • * Gaustad, Edwin S. ''The Great Awakening in New England'' (1957) ...l Effects of the Great Awakening in New England," ''The Mississippi Valley Historical Review,'' Vol. 40, No. 4. (Mar., 1954), pp. 681-706. [http://links.jstor
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  • ...l Ethics'' Oxford University Press, ISBN 0195134559. Reviewed in the ''New England Journal of Medicine'' May 11, 2000 ("... a scholarly prologue to the evolv ...Medicine'' Oxford University Press, ISBN 0195188209. Reviewed in the ''New England Journal of Medicine'' May 13, 2004 "...teachers of medical ethics may appre
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  • ...ional Tennis'', by Joe McCauley, The Short Run Book Company Ltd., Windsor, England, 2003
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  • ...ntroduction to Taphonomy and Paleoecology’’. Harvard University Press, England.</ref>
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  • ...of Professional Tennis'' (2003) by Joe McCauley. This book, published in England, is a year-by-year account of the professional tours and tournaments betwee
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  • ...ce made some early attempts at colonizing Florida in the 16th century, and England had one settlement in 1587, but concerted [[United Kingdom|British]], [[Fra ...[Quakers]] of [[Pennsylvania]], the [[Puritans]] of [[New England]], the [[England|English]] at [[Jamestown]], [[Virginia]], and others&mdash;each group came
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  • * E.g., in the same region (New England) or contiguous, or CSA states, etc
    3 KB (447 words) - 23:00, 24 January 2010
  • ...e mid-sixteenth century and had become a major men's sport across southern England by the end of the seventeenth century. Women's cricket is first recorded in ...d that cricket began as a children's game in the south-eastern counties of England sometime before the sixteenth century.<ref name="DU4">Underdown, page 4.</r
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  • *1155/6: Pope Adrian IV grants Henry II of England authority over Ireland ...Law: Irish Parliament agrees to pass laws only with prior permission from England
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  • ...nal Tennis'', by Joe McCauley, Short Run Book Company, Windsor, Berkshire, England, 2003, with no ISBN shown. This is a year-by-year account of the professio * Rich Hillway, a tennis historian, who interviewed various famous old-time players in 2005 at the [[Interna
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  • ...covered in 1803 by British scientist [[Smithson Tennant]] in [[London]], [[England]] along with [[osmium]] in the dark-coloured residue of dissolving crude [[
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  • ...s paid item in the English royal accounts confirms that the [[Edward II of England|Prince of Wales]], then aged 15, was playing a game called ''creag'' at [[N ...ut the origin of cricket is that it developed among children in south-east England sometime before 1300.
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  • ...nks2.jpg|thumb|Pencil sketch of King Edward I (Edward 'the Longshanks') of England]] ...ieval Kings, but has in recent years received heavy criticism from certain historians and from Hollywood in the epic film [[Braveheart]]. Edward's reign saw a
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  • ...ia/s/stephwill/agodeieg/agodeieg.html An Account of the Growth of Deism in England] by William Stephens, London: Printed for the Author, MDCXCVI, at the DCL.
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  • ...h national rugby union team|Ireland]], [[English national rugby union team|England]], [[Scottish national rugby union team|Scotland]], [[Welsh national rugby ...and versus Scotland game also decides the winner of the [[Calcutta Cup]]. England, Ireland, Scotland and Wales - the so-called "Home Nations" - compete for t
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  • ...e King - James - was the 2nd of that name in England (that is, James II of England), but the 7th of that name in Scotland (that is, James VII of Scotland).</r ...es at [[Battle of Prestonpans|Prestonpans]] and marching southwards into [[England]] itself, they turned back, pursued by royal troops until the two sides fin
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  • ...lymouth Colony hosted at U-S-History.com, includes a map of all of the New England colonies.
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  • * Life in Elizabethan England ([http://elizabethan.org elizabethan.org]):
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  • ...c because these areas are most heavily documented. But in recent decades, historians have developed methods to study events or peoples for which documents ar ...aphy''', the writing of history by scholars and specialists. For lists of historians, see the Catalogs section above. This section needs serious review....-
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  • ...An Introduction to Taphonomy and Paleoecology''. Harvard University Press, England.</ref> Various agents can be responsible for the preservation of organisms.
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  • ...0.4535924277 kg was more accurate. With the Weights and Measures Act 1889, England legally defined the avoirdupois pound as the rounded value of 0.45359243 kg ...be 2.20462 per kilogram. In 1894, following the 1889 determination in the England of the Imperial pound as being 0.45359243 kilograms, the United States chan
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  • {{r|New England}}
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  • ...y]], and a spokesman for modernization and the industrial interests of New England. During his forty years in national politics Webster served in the House o ...1812 and 1814. As a congressman, he criticized the [[War of 1812|war with England]] and opposed conscription and other measures for carrying it on, but he di
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  • ...ts had been used in the laboratory before 1800 by [[Joseph Priestly]] in [[England]] and by the [[Netherlands|Dutch]] chemist [[Martinus van Marum]], both of *In 1817, [[Humphry Davy|Sir Humphrey Davy]], an [[England|English]] chemist, published a paper about his work with flameless oxidatio
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  • {{r|Norman Invasion of England}}
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  • {{r|England}}
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  • ...Foakes and Reginald Foakes, June 1998.</ref> He is often considered to be England's "national poet"<ref> [http://www.us.oup.com/us/catalog/general/subject/Li After his marriage, Shakespeare left few traces in the historical record until he appeared on the London theatrical scene. Indeed, the per
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  • * Ben-Amos, I K. "Service and coming of age in seventeenth-century England". ''Continuity and Change'', 3 (1988). * Marshall, Dorothy. ''The English Domestic Servant in History''. Historical Association, 1949.
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  • *[http://www.rfu.com/index.htm England]; home ground [http://www.rfu.com/microsites/twickenham/index.cfm Twickenha
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  • ...o a community of Savigniac monks. Count Stephen of Boulogne (later King of England) invited them in 1124 to create a monastery in Lancashire. They first estab ...broke out between Scotland and England. The abbey’s location in northern England made it a target for Scottish raids, and in 1316 the Furness peninsula was
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  • ...Scotland or to the relationship between the crown of Scotland and that of England. Medieval men did not typically name their wars and they certainly would no ...on a series of events in which the [[England|English]] King, [[Edward I of England|Edward I]], attempted to assert his own form of overlordship over Scotland
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  • ..., [[China]], Italian republics as [[Venice]] and [[Genoa]], [[Byzance]], [[England]], [[France]], [[Portugal]], [[Spain]] and [[Holland]].
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  • '''The Beatles''' were an [[England|English]] rock band from [[Liverpool]], one of the most successful and infl
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  • During the late medieval period many villages in England were abandoned or shrank, becoming what are now termed '''deserted medieval ...cholas J. & Ryan, Martin J. (2010). ''Landscape Archaeology of Anglo-Saxon England''. Woodbridge: The Boydell Press. p. 5. ISBN 978-1-84383-582-0.</ref><ref>[
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  • ...pers and had substantial support from religious leaders, especially in New England. Unlike the opposition Jeffersonians, it paid little attention to grass roo ...[[French Revolution]], joined the Federalist coalition, especially in New England.
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  • After the [[Seven Years War]] the [[France|French]] threat ended. [[London, England|London]] decided to start taxing the colonies to pay for past and future wa ...ent and King to nullify the Act. The resolution was completely ignored in England. However, the Stamp Act congress was the first assembly of the American sel
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  • ...sides by seas, the country has only one land border, to the south, with [[England]]. [[Edinburgh]], the capital city of Scotland, is the second largest city ...ent state but after 1707 it ceased to be a sovereign state. The Union with England created what would &mdash; through further Union with Ireland in 1801 &mdas
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  • ...s can be fined for failing to vote. Still, many citizens continue to vote. Historically, voting rates in presidential elections by eligible citizens hover aro ...he very separation of powers. The jury is a direct democracy. It's the New England town meeting writ large. It's the people themselves governing.
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  • ...igious Policy, 1533-1546: Henry VIII and the Search for the Middle Way." ''Historical Journal'' 1998 41(2): 321-349. Issn: 0018-246x Fulltext: [http://www.jst * Bernard, G. W. ''War, Taxation, and Rebellion in Early Tudor England: Henry VIII, Wolsey, and the Amicable Grant of 1525.'' (1986). 164 pp
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  • ...Northern Ireland]]. It is situated in the west of mainland Britain, with [[England]] to its east and the [[Irish Sea]] to its west. Wales has a population est ...attempts are being made to revive it. [[Cumbric]], once spoken in northern England and Scotland, was also closely related to Welsh. These Brythonic Celtic lan
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  • ...Israel<ref>[http://www.masorti.org/ Masorti Movement in Israel]</ref> and England<ref>[http://www.masorti.org.uk/ Assembly of Masorti Synagogues]</ref>, it i ...nt was known as Positive-Historical Judaism, and it is still known as "the historical school."
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  • ...to the new clubs that were founded. Meanwhile, the game spread throughout England and was taken overseas, leading to a [[County Cricket Championship|county c ...s of <i>Barclays World of Cricket</i> and mentioned the eighteenth century historian [[Joseph Strutt]], who was the first to declare cricket to be a descendan
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  • ...nct from other forms including [[limited overs cricket|limited overs]] and historic [[single wicket cricket|single wicket]]. ...first-class competition, the players are mostly paid professionals, though historically many players were designated amateur. First-class teams are usually re
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  • ...c debate]] and broad participation in [[democracy]], particularly in [[New England]] town halls. A variety of factors and forces changed this relationship ove }}</ref> A tradition began in [[New England]] of regular town meetings to coordinate activities.<ref name=tws27nov11/>
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  • ...stian) denomination formed during the religious upheaval in 17th century [[England]] who sought the revival of what they considered to be original [[Christian ...aker faith.<ref> Hamm (2003) p. 64</ref> Quakers are considered among the historic [[pacifism|pacifist]] churches, though not all branches adhere to this.
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  • ...mparative perspective. Civil society. Hanover, NH: University Press of New England. <BR> ...ecades of reflections. Civil society. Hanover, NH: University Press of New England. <BR>
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  • ...e waves: the original Jamaican ska in the 1960s, the [[2 Tone]] revival in England in the late 1970s, and the third wave of ska, started in the late 1980s.
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  • ...hough not rediscovered until the 19th century, preshadowed modern ideas in historiography, sociology and economics. His best known book is ''"[[Muqaddimah "Pr ...idered vitally important to national power. Navigation policies by France, England, and other powers were directed primarily against the Dutch, who dominated
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  • * E. P. Hennock, ''The Origin of the Welfare State in England and Germany, 1850–1914: Social Policies Compared'', Cambridge 2007, ISBN
    3 KB (353 words) - 00:06, 1 October 2007
  • ...ial commentator, Walter Bagehot, urged that in a future panic the Bank of England should "advance freely and vigorously to the public out of its reserves"<r ...from 33 systemic losses has been estimated as 25% of GDP [http://www.bankofengland.co.uk/publications/fsr/2003/fsr15art6.pdf]</ref> - and taking account of th
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  • Since 1337, the [[France|French]] and [[England|English]] had been locked in a protracted [[war]], punctuated by intermitte ...the French royal succession was granted to the heirs of King [[Henry V of England]]. In 1422 Henry V died leaving an infant son as heir to both the English a
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  • Since 1337, the [[France|French]] and [[England|English]] had been locked in a protracted [[war]], punctuated by intermitte ...the French royal succession was granted to the heirs of King [[Henry V of England]]. In 1422 Henry V died leaving an infant son as heir to both the English a
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  • .... In 1359, in the early stages of the Hundred Years' War, [[Edward III of England|Edward III]] invaded France and Chaucer travelled with Lionel of Antwerp, E ...bly included Elizabeth Chaucy, a nun, Agnes, an attendant at [[Henry IV of England|Henry IV]]'s coronation, and another son, Lewis Chaucer.
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  • {{r|England}}
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  • ...ted in [[English language|English]].<ref>The Introduction of Printing into England and the Early Work of the Press: The First Book printed in English (1907),
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  • | location = Cambridge [England]; New York
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  • {{rpl|New England Primer}}
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  • While [[cricket (sport)|cricket]] was well-established in the south-east of England by the end of the seventeenth century, it is probable that it didn't even r ...rly 100 Yorkshire players have played Test cricket for [[England (cricket)|England]]. They include [[Bill Bowes]], [[Geoffrey Boycott]], [[Brian Close]], [[To
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  • '''Anglicanism''' is the religious tradition of the [[Church of England]] and the other autonomous members of the [[Anglican Communion]]. This bran ...opted names which distance themselves somewhat from the "parent" church in England. After the [[American Revolution]], for example, American Anglicans found i
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  • ...state, and local agencies.</ref><ref name=SCAQMD>[http://www.aqmd.gov/smog/historical/smog_and_health.htm Smog and Health] From the website of the [[South Coa === England ===
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  • ...lan Melville]]. They played a five-Test series against [[England (cricket)|England]] which was won by the hosts. The County Championship was a memorably tight The outstanding players of the season were the Middlesex and England batsmen [[Denis Compton]], [[Bill Edrich]] and [[Jack Robertson]]. Compton
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  • ...berg, Chapter 2]</ref>, and similar arguments were used by King James I of England to justify absolute despotism<ref>[http://www.fordham.edu/halsall/mod/jame ...Edmond Burke: ''Reflections on the Revolution in France'' (1790)]</ref> in England. [[Thomas Paine]] proposed "representation ingrafted upon democracy"<ref>[
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  • ...donment of children and the ancient and medieval family| journal= American Historical Review| volume = 89 | pages = 10–33 | date = 1984| doi = 10.2307/18 ...fanticide rates of 15-50% of the total number of births in [[Prehistory|prehistoric times]].<ref>{{Citation
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  • ...est in later topics. It has dominated French social history and influenced historiography in Europe and Latin America. Prominent leaders include co-founders [ The fourth generation of Annales historians, led by Roger Chartier, clearly distanced itself from the mentalities a
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  • * ''The Founding of New England.'' Boston: Atlantic Monthly Press, 1921. [http://www.dinsdoc.com/adams-1-0a * ''Revolutionary New England, 1691-1776.'' Boston: Atlantic Monthly Press, 1923.
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  • ...ed church a requirement for sound government. In 1750 he went to [[London, England|London]] to study [[law]] but soon left his course. In 1756 he published hi ...tory Cooperative]]</ref> In the early 20th centuries, a series of imperial historians like Fitzjames Stephen, John Strachey, Sophia Weitzman, Lucy S. Sutherla
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  • {{r|New England}}
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  • ...British crown,<ref>[[William Blackstone]], ''[[Commentaries on the Laws of England]]'' I.10 ([http://avalon.law.yale.edu/18th_century/blackstone_bk1ch10.asp " ...re would have thrown much light on history.</blockquote></ref> while other historical documents pertaining to Arthur's life and presidency were lost for unkno
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  • ...cteristic reddish tinge. He made instruments destined for King James II of England; Cardinal Vincent Orsini, later Pope Benedict XIII; King Amadeus II of Sard ..., notable violin makers have been located in such places as Italy, France, England, America, Spain, Belgium, Holland, Scandinavia, Finland, Germany, Switzerla
    63 KB (9,800 words) - 16:57, 12 September 2013
  • '''Carlisle Castle''' was founded by King [[William II of England]] in the 11th century near the Anglo-Scottish border. The castle's strategi ...great tower was built in the 12th century on the orders of King Henry I of England.}}
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  • {{r|New England Primer}}
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