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Roosevelt And The Caribbean - Howard C. Hill
Vergriffenes Buch, derzeit bei uns nicht verfügbar.
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Howard C. Hill:

Roosevelt And The Caribbean - Taschenbuch

ISBN: 9781443730945

Gebundene Ausgabe, ID: 597444995

RareBooksClub. Paperback. New. This item is printed on demand. Paperback. 206 pages. Dimensions: 9.7in. x 7.4in. x 0.4in.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1895 Excerpt: . . . unmanured. One-third has, for the first Nine Courses, or 3G years, 1848-83, been manured with Superphosphate of Lime alone, once every four years, that is fur the turnip-crop commencing each course;but for the Tenth, Eleventh, Twelfth, and Thirteenth Courses, a complex mineral manure has been applied, as described in foot-note, No. 2. Lastly, one-third has been manured (also for the turnip-crop only), with a complex mineral and Nitro-genous manure, as described in the foot-note, No. 3. From half of each of the three differently manured plots, the turnip-crops (roots and leaves) are removed;and on the other half they are either consumed on the land by sheep, or spread and ploughed in. In the case of all the other crops, the total produce is removed from the land. In the First Course, clover was sown over the whole of each of the three differently manured plots; but in each of the subsequent courses, a leguminous crop wa3 grown on only half of each of the three plots, the other half being left fallow, in the third year of each course. In the Second, Third, and Fourth Courses, clover was sown, but failed;and in them, and in the Fifth and Sixth Courses, beans were taken instead. In the Seventh Course, clover was sown (spring 1873), and gave three cuttings in 1874. In the Eighth Course beans were grown. In the Ninth Course clover was sown (in the spring of 1881), and gave two cuttings in 1882. In the Tenth Course clover was sown (in the spring of 1885), and yielded two cuttings in 1886. In the Eleventh Course clover was sown (with the barley), in 1889, but failed during the winter, and in 1890 beans were grown instead. In the Twelfth Course clover was again sown in April 1893, and gave two cuttings in 1894. In the Thirteenth Course clover was sown (with the barl. . . This item ships from La Vergne,TN., RareBooksClub, RareBooksClub. Paperback. New. This item is printed on demand. Paperback. 246 pages. Dimensions: 9.7in. x 7.4in. x 0.5in.This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1880 Excerpt: . . . government, but from their fellow-sv. bject of one kind or oilier, as well as of the dearness of provisions, and say these oppressions are one reason of their going; but whatever occasions their going, it is certain tliat about 4200 men, wonieu, and children have been shipped off for the West Indies within these three years, and of these above 3100 this last summer. The whole North is in a ferment at present, and people are every day engaging one another to go next year to tlie West Indies; the humour has spread like a contagious distemper, and tlie people will hurdly hear anybody that tries to cure them of their madness; the wont u that it affects only Protestants, and reiijni chitfly in the North, which i the seat of our Ham manufacture This letter was written above a century ago, in 1728, and was followed by another letter the year after, whieh says: The humour of going to America still continues, and the scarcity of provisions certainly makes many quit us; there are now seven ships at Belfast tlutt are carrying about 1000 passengers thither. Thus wo learn that even then a thousand emigrants sailed from one single port, ami still farther learn that this Protestant emigration was deemed by the then Primate and the government of the day a fitting subject for anxious inquiry. Although there were, no doubt, some subsidiary causes, yet the main cause of this desertion was the conduct of the landed proprietors, who learned unhappily that they could obtain a greater rent from the native Papists than from the Protestants. A writer of the dny informs us of this: Popish tenants are daily preferred and Protestants rejected, either fur the sake of swelling the rental, or adding some mean duties which Protestants will not submit to. . . . This item ships from La Vergne,TN., RareBooksClub, Hunt Press. Hardcover. New. Hardcover. 252 pages. Dimensions: 8.6in. x 5.6in. x 0.9in.ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN by HOWARD C. HILL, PhD. KfV The University of Chicago. PREFACE: THEODORE ROOSEVELT came to the presidency at a significant moment in the history of the United States. The old era of isolation, initiated in a sense by Monroe, was giving way to a new period of expansion, foreseen by discriminating students and defi nitely launched by the unanticipated results of the war with Spain. In the development of the movement the young President, with his vigor, ambition, and fearlessness, occupies an important place. Although he cannot be re garded as the initiator of the new epoch, he played an in fluential part in determining its character. Roosevelts relations with foreign countries may be viewed conveniently as falling into three aspects, each influenced by and intricately related to the others, but each possessing characteristics and peculiarities of its own. The aspects referred to are as follows first, relations with European countries second, dealings with the Far East and third, contacts in the New World, especially in the region of the Caribbean. It is to the last-named feature of Roose velts foreign policy that the present volume is devoted. I hope ultimately to treat the others also, especially the first. The student of recent history faces serious problems. Working at close range to the subject with which he deals, he finds it difficult to see details in their true perspective and proper relationships. He also discovers that it is hard to attain the objective attitude that is characteristic of his torical research at its best. In addition, the sources from which he draws and which alone can give validity to his conclusions and interpretations are in themselves causes of concern. On the one hand, he must sift a mass of materi al which, owing to modern stenography, typewriting, and printing, is enormous in extent and uneven in quality. On the other hand, he often faces serious, if not vital, gaps or omissions arising from an inability to gain access to impor tant sources of information or from restrictions on the utilization of material during the lifetime of those concerned. Not withstanding such obstacles, historians must deal with contemporary movements as well as with periods more remote. Each generation is concerned in the history of its own personages and its own times. For obvious reasons it cannot wait for the clearer perspective and the more complete information of a later day. It cannot take ad vantage of the research of posterity. Under the circumstances, therefore, the historical work er must do the best that conditions permit. He must investigate with diligence all available sources of information he must sift material with an eye single for the truth he must strive earnestly to interpret his findings with fidelity and impartiality. However imperfect the realiz tion, such have been the ideals and purposes that have guided the preparation of the present volume. In so far as the sources are concerned, I have been unusually fortunate. The writings and addresses of Roose velt are voluminous. The correspondence, papers, and autobiographies of his contemporaries are extensive, and, for the most part, open to examination. The official records are exceptionally complete, the world-war having brought to light material, such as is contained in Die grosse Politik, which before the great conflict was inaccessible. Of greatest importance in the present study are the extensive Roosevelt Papers deposited in the Library of Congress. This invaluable body of material, to which I was given free and unrestricted access, includes, in addition to the great bulk of Roosevelts public and private correspondence, copies of his speeches, significant memoranda, engagement books, confidential reports, and personal notes. . . This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN., Hunt Press

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ISBN: 9781443730945

ID: 597687278

Hunt Press. Hardcover. New. Hardcover. 252 pages. Dimensions: 8.6in. x 5.6in. x 0.9in.ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN by HOWARD C. HILL, PhD. KfV The University of Chicago. PREFACE: THEODORE ROOSEVELT came to the presidency at a significant moment in the history of the United States. The old era of isolation, initiated in a sense by Monroe, was giving way to a new period of expansion, foreseen by discriminating students and defi nitely launched by the unanticipated results of the war with Spain. In the development of the movement the young President, with his vigor, ambition, and fearlessness, occupies an important place. Although he cannot be re garded as the initiator of the new epoch, he played an in fluential part in determining its character. Roosevelts relations with foreign countries may be viewed conveniently as falling into three aspects, each influenced by and intricately related to the others, but each possessing characteristics and peculiarities of its own. The aspects referred to are as follows first, relations with European countries second, dealings with the Far East and third, contacts in the New World, especially in the region of the Caribbean. It is to the last-named feature of Roose velts foreign policy that the present volume is devoted. I hope ultimately to treat the others also, especially the first. The student of recent history faces serious problems. Working at close range to the subject with which he deals, he finds it difficult to see details in their true perspective and proper relationships. He also discovers that it is hard to attain the objective attitude that is characteristic of his torical research at its best. In addition, the sources from which he draws and which alone can give validity to his conclusions and interpretations are in themselves causes of concern. On the one hand, he must sift a mass of materi al which, owing to modern stenography, typewriting, and printing, is enormous in extent and uneven in quality. On the other hand, he often faces serious, if not vital, gaps or omissions arising from an inability to gain access to impor tant sources of information or from restrictions on the utilization of material during the lifetime of those concerned. Not withstanding such obstacles, historians must deal with contemporary movements as well as with periods more remote. Each generation is concerned in the history of its own personages and its own times. For obvious reasons it cannot wait for the clearer perspective and the more complete information of a later day. It cannot take ad vantage of the research of posterity. Under the circumstances, therefore, the historical work er must do the best that conditions permit. He must investigate with diligence all available sources of information he must sift material with an eye single for the truth he must strive earnestly to interpret his findings with fidelity and impartiality. However imperfect the realiz tion, such have been the ideals and purposes that have guided the preparation of the present volume. In so far as the sources are concerned, I have been unusually fortunate. The writings and addresses of Roose velt are voluminous. The correspondence, papers, and autobiographies of his contemporaries are extensive, and, for the most part, open to examination. The official records are exceptionally complete, the world-war having brought to light material, such as is contained in Die grosse Politik, which before the great conflict was inaccessible. Of greatest importance in the present study are the extensive Roosevelt Papers deposited in the Library of Congress. This invaluable body of material, to which I was given free and unrestricted access, includes, in addition to the great bulk of Roosevelts public and private correspondence, copies of his speeches, significant memoranda, engagement books, confidential reports, and personal notes. . . This item ships from multiple locations. Your book may arrive from Roseburg,OR, La Vergne,TN., Hunt Press

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Roosevelt And The Caribbean - Howard C. Hill
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Howard C. Hill:
Roosevelt And The Caribbean - neues Buch

2008

ISBN: 9781443730945

ID: 200545736

ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN by HOWARD C. HILL, PhD. KfV The University of Chicago. PREFACE: THEODORE ROOSEVELT came to the presidency at a significant moment in the history of the United States. The old era of isolation, initiated in a sense by Monroe, was giving way to a new period of expansion, foreseen by discriminating students and defi nitely launched by the unanticipated results of the war with Spain. In the development of the movement the young President, with his vigor, ambition, and fearlessness, occupies an important place. Although he cannot be re garded as the initiator of the new epoch, he played an in fluential part in determining its character. Roosevelts relations with foreign countries may be viewed conveniently as falling into three aspects, each influenced by and intricately related to the others, but each possessing characteristics and peculiarities of its own. The aspects referred to are as follows first, relations with European countries second, dealings with the Far East and third, contacts in the New World, especially in the region of the Caribbean. It is to the last-named feature of Roose velts foreign policy that the present volume is devoted. I hope ultimately to treat the others also, especially the first. The student of recent history faces serious problems. Working at close range to the subject with which he deals, he finds it difficult to see details in their true perspective and proper relationships. He also discovers that it is hard to attain the objective attitude that is characteristic of his torical research at its best. In addition, the sources from which he draws and which alone can give validity to his conclusions and interpretations are in themselves causes of concern. On the one hand, he must sift a mass of materi al which, owing to modern stenography, typewriting, and printing, is enormous in extent and uneven in quality. On the other hand, he often faces serious, if not vital, gaps or omissions arising from an inability to gain access to impor tant sources of information or from restrictions on the utilization of material during the lifetime of those concerned. Not withstanding such obstacles, historians must deal with contemporary movements as well as with periods more remote. Each generation is concerned in the history of its own personages and its own times. For obvious reasons it cannot wait for the clearer perspective and the more complete information of a later day. It cannot take ad vantage of the research of posterity. Under the circumstances, therefore, the historical work er must do the best that conditions permit. He must investigate with diligence all available sources of information he must sift material with an eye single for the truth he must strive earnestly to interpret his findings with fidelity and impartiality. However imperfect the realiz tion, such have been the ideals and purposes that have guided the preparation of the present volume. In so far as the sources are concerned, I have been unusually fortunate. The writings and addresses of Roose velt are voluminous. The correspondence, papers, and autobiographies of his contemporaries are extensive, and, for the most part, open to examination. The official records are exceptionally complete, the world-war having brought to light material, such as is contained in Die grosse Politik, which before the great conflict was inaccessible. Of greatest importance in the present study are the extensive Roosevelt Papers deposited in the Library of Congress. This invaluable body of material, to which I was given free and unrestricted access, includes, in addition to the great bulk of Roosevelts public and private correspondence, copies of his speeches, significant memoranda, engagement books, confidential reports, and personal notes... Roosevelt And The Caribbean Bücher > Fremdsprachige Bücher > Englische Bücher gebundene Ausgabe 04.11.2008, Hunt Press, .200

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Roosevelt And The Caribbean - Howard C. Hill
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Roosevelt And The Caribbean ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN by HOWARD C. HILL, PhD. KfV The University of Chicago. PREFACE: THEODORE ROOSEVELT came to the presidency at a significant moment in the history of the United States. The old era of isolation, initiated in a sense by Monroe, was giving way to a new period of expansion, foreseen by discriminating students and defi nitely launched by the unanticipated results of the war with Spain. In the development of the movement the young President, with his vigor, ambition, and fearlessness, occupies an important place. Although he cannot be re garded as the initiator of the new epoch, he played an in fluential part in determining its character. Roosevelts relations with foreign countries may be viewed conveniently as falling into three aspects, each influenced by and intricately related to the others, but each possessing characteristics and peculiarities of its own. The aspects referred to are as follows first, relations with European countries second, dealings with the Far East and third, contacts in the New World, especially in the region of the Caribbean. It is to the last-named feature of Roose velts foreign policy that the present volume is devoted. I hope ultimately to treat the others also, especially the first. The student of recent history faces serious problems. Working at close range to the subject with which he deals, he finds it difficult to see details in their true perspective and proper relationships. He also discovers that it is hard to attain the objective attitude that is characteristic of his torical research at its best. In addition, the sources from which he draws and which alone can give validity to his conclusions and interpretations are in themselves causes of concern. On the one hand, he must sift a mass of materi al which, owing to modern stenography, typewriting, and printing, is enormous in extent and uneven in quality. On the other hand, he often faces serious, if not vital, gaps or omissions arising from an inability to gain access to impor tant sources of information or from restrictions on the utilization of material during the lifetime of those concerned. Not withstanding such obstacles, historians must deal with contemporary movements as well as with periods more remote. Each generation is concerned in the history of its own personages and its own times. For obvious reasons it cannot wait for the clearer perspective and the more complete information of a later day. It cannot take ad vantage of the research of posterity. Under the circumstances, therefore, the historical work er must do the best that conditions permit. He must investigate with diligence all available sources of information he must sift material with an eye single for the truth he must strive earnestly to interpret his findings with fidelity and impartiality. However imperfect the realiz tion, such have been the ideals and purposes that have guided the preparation of the present volume. In so far as the sources are concerned, I have been unusually fortunate. The writings and addresses of Roose velt are voluminous. The correspondence, papers, and autobiographies of his contemporaries are extensive, and, for the most part, open to examination. The official records are exceptionally complete, the world-war having brought to light material, such as is contained in Die grosse Politik, which before the great conflict was inaccessible. Of greatest importance in the present study are the extensive Roosevelt Papers deposited in the Library of Congress. This invaluable body of material, to which I was given free and unrestricted access, includes, in addition to the great bulk of Roosevelts public and private correspondence, copies of his speeches, significant memoranda, engagement books, confidential reports, and personal notes... Bücher / Fremdsprachige Bücher / Englische Bücher 978-1-4437-3094-5, Hunt Press

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Roosevelt And The Caribbean - Howard C. Hill
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Roosevelt And The Caribbean - neues Buch

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ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN ROOSEVELT AND THE CARIBBEAN by HOWARD C. HILL, PhD. KfV The University of Chicago. PREFACE: THEODORE ROOSEVELT came to the presidency at a significant moment in the history of the United States. The old era of isolation, initiated in a sense by Monroe, was giving way to a new period of expansion, foreseen by discriminating students and defi nitely launched by the unanticipated results of the war with Spain. In the development of the movement the young President, with his vigor, ambition, and fearlessness, occupies an important place. Although he cannot be re garded as the initiator of the new epoch, he played an in fluential part in determining its character. Roosevelts relations with foreign countries may be viewed conveniently as falling into three aspects, each influenced by and intricately related to the others, but each possessing characteristics and peculiarities of its own. The aspects referred to are as follows first, relations with European countries second, dealings with the Far East and third, contacts in the New World, especially in the region of the Caribbean. It is to the last-named feature of Roose velts foreign policy that the present volume is devoted. I hope ultimately to treat the others also, especially the first. The student of recent history faces serious problems. Working at close range to the subject with which he deals, he finds it difficult to see details in their true perspective and proper relationships. He also discovers that it is hard to attain the objective attitude that is characteristic of his torical research at its best. In addition, the sources from which he draws and which alone can give validity to his conclusions and interpretations are in themselves causes of concern. On the one hand, he must sift a mass of materi al which, owing to modern stenography, typewriting, and printing, is enormous in extent and uneven in quality. On the other hand, he often faces serious, if not vital, gaps or omissions arising from an inability to gain access to impor tant sources of information or from restrictions on the utilization of material during the lifetime of those concerned. Not withstanding such obstacles, historians must deal with contemporary movements as well as with periods more remote. Each generation is concerned in the history of its own personages and its own times. For obvious reasons it cannot wait for the clearer perspective and the more complete information of a later day. It cannot take ad vantage of the research of posterity. Under the circumstances, therefore, the historical work er must do the best that conditions permit. He must investigate with diligence all available sources of information he must sift material with an eye single for the truth he must strive earnestly to interpret his findings with fidelity and impartiality. However imperfect the realiz tion, such have been the ideals and purposes that have guided the preparation of the present volume. In so far as the sources are concerned, I have been unusually fortunate. The writings and addresses of Roose velt are voluminous. The correspondence, papers, and autobiographies of his contemporaries are extensive, and, for the most part, open to examination. The official records are exceptionally complete, the world-war having brought to light material, such as is contained in Die grosse Politik, which before the great conflict was inaccessible. Of greatest importance in the present study are the extensive Roosevelt Papers deposited in the Library of Congress. This invaluable body of material, to which I was given free and unrestricted access, includes, in addition to the great bulk of Roosevelts public and private correspondence, copies of his speeches, significant memoranda, engagement books, confidential reports, and personal notes... Roosevelt And The Caribbean Buch (fremdspr.) Bücher>Fremdsprachige Bücher>Englische Bücher, Hunt Press

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Roosevelt and the Caribbean
Autor:

Hill, Howard C.

Titel:

Roosevelt and the Caribbean

ISBN-Nummer:

9781443730945

Detailangaben zum Buch - Roosevelt and the Caribbean


EAN (ISBN-13): 9781443730945
ISBN (ISBN-10): 1443730947
Gebundene Ausgabe
Taschenbuch
Erscheinungsjahr: 2008
Herausgeber: DODO PR
252 Seiten
Gewicht: 0,458 kg
Sprache: eng/Englisch

Buch in der Datenbank seit 07.01.2009 18:10:31
Buch zuletzt gefunden am 09.11.2016 11:57:04
ISBN/EAN: 9781443730945

ISBN - alternative Schreibweisen:
1-4437-3094-7, 978-1-4437-3094-5

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