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Whether a book is still in copyright varies from country to country, and we can't offer guidance on whether any specific use of any specific book is allowed. The value of this plan has never been disputed by any teacher or student by whom it has been employed, experience clearly showing, that by associating events with places, both are more permanently impressed on the mind. SECTION IV.— The Roman Empibe 104 Augustus (104); Tiberius (105); Caligula (106); Claudius (106); Nero (107); Galba(108); Otho(108); Vitellius (108); Vespasian (109); Titus (109); Domitian (110); The Five Good Emperors (111); Commodus (118); Pertinax (114); Septimius Severus (114); Caracalla (115); Macrinus (115); Heliogabalus (116); Alexander Severus (116); Maximin (116); Gordian (117); Decius (117); Valerian (117); Gallic- nus (118); Claudius (119); Aurelian (119); Tacitus (120); Diocletian (120); Constantine (121); Julian the Apostate (122) ; Jovian (123) ; Theodosius the Great (123) ; Honorius (124); Valentinian III. SECTION m.— Enoland in thb Middlb Aobs 157 Norman Eangs (160); The Plantagenets (168); Chronologi- cal Recapitulation (184).
Please do not assume that a book's appearance in Google Book Search means it can be used in any manner anywhere in the world. The questions at the bottom of the pages are chiefly designed to draw attention to single facts, or to very brief statements; those at the end of the sections, called Review Questions, associate facts belonging to the same individual, place, or train of events, and are thus of a topical character. The Places referred to in the Modem History of Europe (Progressive Map, No. Discoveries and Explorations in North America 358 17. 8) facing 366 18.* Part of New Jersey and Pennsylvania 372 19. (125); Maxunus (125); Romulus Au- gustulus (127) ; Chronological Recapitulation (127). SECTION IV.— Fbanob DUBura the Middle Ages 187 Branch of Yalois (196); Chronological Recapitulation (202).
Google Book Search helps readers discover the world's books while helping authors and publishers reach new audiences. 81, WW TOBK CITT ; AUTHOR OF AN INTBODUCTORT 80HOOI/-H18TORT, A OOMMON-SCHOOL HISTORY, A ORAHHAR BOHOOL BISTORT, AND A PICTORIAL SCHOOL HISTORY OF THB UNITBD STATES. By dividing the whole subject into t] periods of Ancient, Medioeval, and Modem history, tl awkward and unsatisfactory method has been avoide of keeping the pupil's attention, while he is studyin the history of one country, entirely away from the cob temporaneous history of other nations. The Roman Empire under Augustus (Progressive Map, No. The Barbaric Monarchies at the commencement of the reign of Justinian (Progressive Map, No. The Empire of Charlemagne and the Ck)ntemporary Mon- archies (Progressive Map, No. SECTION II.— France 285 House of Bourbon (295) ; Chronological Recapitulation (829).
You can search through the full text of this book on the web at |http : //books . com/ UC-MRLF Hi *B 8=17 053 ■-# • n I ► IN MEMORIAM John Swett ed by Google J CO / ^ Digitized by Vj OOQIC Digitized by Vj OOQIC Digitized by Vj OOQIC Digit^ed by Vj OOQIC Digitized by Vj OOQIC '•:0 jnt('ji-i HKSsivi: map xv i. NEW YORK: CLARK & MAYNARD, PUBLISHERS, 6 BARCLAY STREET. Digitized by Vj OOQIC • • • • •••••••• • « .•::.•:.*:•.••• ' * • SCHOOL HISTORIES BT JOHN J. This is sti] further obviated by the several to Nes of contemporane Otis events interspersed through the work. SECTION III.— European States 825 Germany (325); Austria (330) ; Prussia (381) ; Poland (888); Holland and Belgium (335); Sweden, Norway, and Den- mark (337); Russia (340); Switzerland (343); Italy (344); Spain (346); Portugal (348); Turkey (349); Greece (352); Chronological Recapitulation (353); Table of Contempo- raneous Events (357).
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— Teachers need not be admonished against the folly of requiring dates to be memorized apart from the nar- rative to which they relate.
The authorities employed are Webster's and Worcester's Dictionaries, and Lippincotfs Pronouncing Gazetteer. History is a narration of the events which have hap- pened among mankind, including an account of the rise and fall of nations, as well as of other great changes which have affected the political and social condition of the human race. Chronology is a department of history which treats of the exact time, or date, of each event, with reference to some fixed time, called an era or epoch* The epoch usually employed in our times among Christian nations for reck- oning dates, is the birth of Christ, called the Christian Era,* All dates preceding this are marked b. In the earliest ages all dates are uncertain, authorities differing very much with regard to them, from * This era is, however, commonly placed four years after the time ai which the birth of Clirist is sa)po8ed to have taken place.
Being convinced of the great importance of chro- nology, the author has inserted dates very freely, but generally so as to form no essential part of the uarra- Digitized by Googk TO TEACHEES. c, that is, Before Christ; and all subsequent to it are marked a. Anno Domini, which means In the year of our Lord; that is.
Manua-l OF General History: Being an Outline History of the World FROM the Creation to the Present Time. FOR THE USE OP ACADEMIES, HIGH-SCHOOLS, AND FAMILIES. Eventi that are connected with the history of several countries are referred to briefly in each, so that they may be im- pressed upon the mind more clearly, by being viewed from each as a stand-point. SECTION rv.— American History 859 Discoveries and Settlements (359); United States (869); Mexico (391); Central America (392); West Indies (898); Chronological Recapitulation (396).
The indicated pronunciation of proper names, which in the study of general history (particularly of ancient history) are so apt to be mispronounced, will be found a source of great convenience to both teacher and pupil, to whom it is not always possible to consult such vocabularies as contain these words, and who, therefore, generally acquire, by habit, incorrect methods of pronunciation, very difficult afterward to be aban- doned. Digitized by Vj OOQ IC INTEODTJOTIOK HISTOBY AND CHBONOLOGY— THEIR DIVISIONS, SOURCES, BXa 1. c, there are but few dates that can be fixed with tolerable certainty; that is to say, no uninterrupted series of dates can be accurately and positively assigned to events which are known to have occurred.