A savage War of Peace (Ark Royal, Book V)A savage War of Peace (Ark Royal, Book V)
Vesy, a world populated by primitive aliens, aliens whose culture had already been twisted and warped by human refugees from the First Interstellar War
472.89 Kb. 6
The halifax explosion a news reportThe halifax explosion a news report
French munitions ship Mont-Blanc collided with a Belgian ship in the Bedford Basin of Halifax Harbour. An explosion occurred and much of Halifax was destroyed
Report 33.36 Kb. 1
He touched a tiny pad below the keyboard and was delighted when it caused a tiny arrow to move on the screen, illuminating various icons as it covered them. Despite himself, he smiled; the Fuhrer would love the device
229.67 Kb. 4
Germany RemilitarizesGermany Remilitarizes
In a move that tacitly endorsed Hitler's violation of the treaty, Great Britain signed the Anglo-German Naval Agreement in 1935, which allowed Germany to build a fleet one third the size of the Royal Navy and ended British naval operations in
19.56 Kb. 1
B4: The First World War 1: The Schlieffen PlanB4: The First World War 1: The Schlieffen Plan
By 1914, both Germany and France had plans prepared for an outbreak of war. The French High Command had drawn up Plan 17 in 1912-13. It was based on an attack from Champagne across the German border into Alsace-Lorraine
28.8 Kb. 1
Life of NapoleonLife of Napoleon
The events of his life fired the imaginations of great writers, film makers, and playwrights whose works have done much to create the Napoleonic legend. "The most dangerous moment comes with victory." Napoleon Bonaparte
73.83 Kb. 1
Formal and Informal Empire in the Nineteenth CenturyFormal and Informal Empire in the Nineteenth Century
This evening I want to explain the re-emergence of European empires in a new form in the second and third quarters of the 19th century and to discuss how and why they expanded when there was little real desire on the part of European states for new overseas
49.25 Kb. 1
Causes of the War of 1812Causes of the War of 1812
France or French colonies. The Royal Navy also outraged Americans by its practice of impressment, or removing seamen from U. S. merchant vessels and forcing them to serve on behalf of the British
10.74 Kb. 1

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