European History Articles (Most Votes) — Knoji
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At first glance, Carcassonne ignites visions of Camelot with conical roofs and medieval soldiers returning from battle. If only the legend matched the history. Carcassonne in Languedoc is situated in the picturesque region of southwest France, standing upon ancient trade routes between the Mediterranean and the Atlantic.
Published by Lauren Axelrod 96 months ago in European History | +20 votes | 15 comments
Cachtice Castle is situated in the illustrious Carpathian Mountains in Slovakia. Originally it was constructed as a guard post on the thoroughfare to Moravia. Cachtice Castle gained prominence when it became the home of Elizabeth Bathory, otherwise known as the “Blood Countess” or the “Bloody Lady of Cachtice”.
Published by Lauren Axelrod 96 months ago in European History | +15 votes | 14 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 87 months ago in European History | +12 votes | 10 comments
A concise history of the lead pencil how it evolved from lead to graphite. It's secret use in WW2 and it's links with the Bond movies.
Published by Marion Caragounis 82 months ago in European History | +10 votes | 9 comments
What happened after the Titanic sunk? How is ocean travel safer now because of the sinking of the Titanic
Published by Rae Morvay 87 months ago in European History | +9 votes | 8 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 88 months ago in European History | +8 votes | 5 comments
Facts about King Henry VIII's second wife, Anne Boleyn
Published by Amanda Jones 91 months ago in European History | +7 votes | 6 comments
Manor houses of the Renaissance period belong to a special class of architecture characteristic of the age. A manor house is a fortified country house.
Published by mdlawyer 95 months ago in European History | +7 votes | 2 comments
John Stuart Mill is regarded as a pioneer feminist. His essay 'the subjection of women' speeded the parliament amendment which gave equal rights to women in many spheres.
Published by Sai Deepa 81 months ago in European History | +6 votes | 7 comments
The history of the sinking of the Titanic. What happened the night the Titanic sank.
Published by Rae Morvay 87 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 87 months ago in European History | +6 votes | 1 comments
“Marching Season” has come again to the communities of Northern Ireland, a time when various groups march and hold rallies to commemorate long-ago Protestant victories over the Catholic monarchy of James II in this mixed-rule enclave of the United Kingdom. But what, exactly, are the marchers commemorating, and how is it still relevant, over 300 years later?
Published by Mark Spence 96 months ago in European History | +6 votes | 7 comments
The historian Suetonius called him “The Monster.” He has been accused of seducing his sisters, declaring himself a god and making a Roman Legion collect sea shells. Did the Emperor Caligula really do these things? If he did, was he insane? If he was insane, why was an insane man allowed to become Emperor?
Published by Rena Sherwood 72 months ago in European History | +5 votes | 1 comments
Today in history, on May 2, the Loch Ness Monster lore came fully into play, as a couple living in the Scotland lake area spotted the creature. The two didn't simply witness the creature in the icy waters of Loch Ness, but saw it walking across the road. Now the story of Nessie grew to a whole new level.
Published by Vicki Perry 73 months ago in European History | +5 votes | 1 comments
Medieval feudal systems had specific and strict laws that enabled noblemen and the upper class to take advantage of the poor living in a region.
Published by Kathryn Perez 82 months ago in European History | +5 votes | 1 comments
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