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Get true answers from experts in European History.
A breif, easy summarization of the Hundred Years' War. Explains the background, outcome, and significance of the war.
Published by Forester McClatchey 76 months ago in European History | +1 votes | 0 comments
A break down of the Countries and land areas that comprise the United Kingdom.
Published by Audra Jones 76 months ago in European History | +4 votes | 9 comments
Dachau Concentration Camp was used for more than Jewish internment but was an integral part of WWII History.
Published by Kathryn Perez 77 months ago in European History | +2 votes | 3 comments
The most common type of farm was known as a villa. This traditional farm was located in a rural area and consisted of a house, stables, and workshops with a central courtyard.
Published by sime sparica 78 months ago in European History | +1 votes | 1 comments
Emma Hamilton became the talk of England when she became the mistress of Lord Horatio Nelson, one of England's most famous heroes. Nelson was honoured when he died for king and country at the Battle of Trafalgar, Emma was ignored and died in poverty.
Published by Marion Caragounis 78 months ago in European History | +12 votes | 10 comments
Marie Antoinette's interference in public affairs, almost necessitated by the king's weakness of character, produced violent jealousies. The dilapidation of the finances, which had reached a crisis before she arrived in France, was openly charged to her extravagance. It was in vain that she strove in private charity to remove the prejudices against her conduct.
Published by Inforead 78 months ago in European History | +1 votes | 0 comments
What happened after the Titanic sunk? How is ocean travel safer now because of the sinking of the Titanic
Published by Rae Morvay 78 months ago in European History | +9 votes | 8 comments
The history of the sinking of the Titanic. What happened the night the Titanic sank.
Published by Rae Morvay 78 months ago in European History | +6 votes | 3 comments
The life and times of St. Patrick have much more significance than a day of green garnish and drinking. Here is an overview of the significant events of St. PatrickÂ’s life and legacy.
Published by Danny Hauger 79 months ago in European History | +6 votes | 1 comments
How did England,Scotland,Wales and Ireland decide upon their chosen Patron Saint? Read the story of St. George,St. Andrew, St.David and St. Patrick and you will know.
Published by Marion Caragounis 79 months ago in European History | +3 votes | 4 comments
The White Tower, the original Keep in the Tower of London is a tourist attraction where history has mingled with myth since the Basttle of Hastings in 1066. Seven ravens are kept in the castle as the result of a myth that can be traced as far back as the fifth century.
Published by Marion Caragounis 79 months ago in European History | +2 votes | 2 comments
The Congress of Vienna convened on the 14th of November 1814 and over the next seven months the Five Great Powers of Europe, specifically, England, Austria, Prussia, Russia, and France would meet together in Vienna, often in secret or informal meetings, to decide the course that Europe would take following the conclusion of the Napoleonic wars.
Published by W S 79 months ago in European History | +0 votes | 0 comments
William the Duke of Normandy invaded Anglo-Saxon England in 1066. Read about the events that changed english history in the years following the battle of hastings.
Published by Marion Caragounis 79 months ago in European History | +1 votes | 2 comments
The site of the Battle of Hastings makes a great day out for all the family. Learn about the Normans and the Saxons at the Centre and walk around the battlefield.
Published by Marion Caragounis 80 months ago in European History | +8 votes | 5 comments
This story took place in 1789, when France was still ruled by a king who had a lot of power. We call this system of government absolute monarchy. At that time, the king and his noblemen tried to get extra money by making the working people pay more and more taxes. Most of the working people were poor peasants who got their living from the land. As a matter of fact, they did not own the land, because it was all owned by rich noblemen. The houses in which the working people lived were often dirty,...
Published by Yanto Yulianto 80 months ago in European History | +1 votes | 0 comments
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