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  • About
  • The Global ETD Search service is a free service for researchers to find electronic theses and dissertations. This service is provided by the Networked Digital Library of Theses and Dissertations.
    Our metadata is collected from universities around the world. If you manage a university/consortium/country archive and want to be added, details can be found on the NDLTD website.

The English press and the American civil war

Keiser, Thomas Jack 1971 (has links)
No description available.

Urban slavery in nineteenth-century Rio de Janeiro

Soares, Luis Carlos 1988 (has links)
No description available.

The growth of the East Indian community in British Guiana, 1880-1920

Ramnarine, Tyran 1977 (has links)
No description available.

Dark clouds gathering : contact, conflict, and cultural dislocation on the Anglo-Iroquois frontier, 1740s-1770s

Danvers, Gail D. 2001 (has links)
No description available.

Deconstructing nationalist representations of Mexican identity : a struggle for the appropriation of indigenous symbols in post-revolutionary and Catholic historical narratives of the conquest

Gomez Aiza, Adriana 2002 (has links)
No description available.

The British superintendency of the Mosquito Shore, 1749-1787

Sorsby, William Shuman 1969 (has links)
After an informal relationship between the Indians of the Mosquito Shore and the governor and merchants of Jamaica that had lasted for nearly a hundred years, Robert Hodgson was sent to the Shore in 1740 to organise the scattered English settlers and Indians for military campaigns on the Spanish Main during the War of Jenkins' Ear. When the war ended, the Board of Trade established a superintendency on the Shore naming Hodgson as superintendent. His government (1749-1759) was punctuated by disputes between the Mosquitos, Shoremen and Spanish which nearly erupted into a new war. The second superintendent, Richard Jones, was replaced at the outbreak of Anglo-Spanish hostilities in 1762 by Captain Joseph Otway, when it was felt that a field officer was needed on the Shore. However, the war soon ended and the Mosquito Shore during Otway's superintendency (1762-1767) experienced peace, growth and prosperity. At Otway's death in 1767, Robert Hodgson, son of the first superintendent, was named to the office. His superintendency soon deteriorated into a series of bitter feuds with the settlers and the governors of Jamaica. In 1775 Hodgson's enemies persuaded Lord George Germain to replace him with his worst adversary, James Lawrie. Lawrie was superintendent until the evacuation of the Shore in 1787, avoiding all attempts by Hodgson to force his removal from office. During Lawrie's superintendency (1776-1787) the Shore was used as a base for military operations in the Anglo-Spanish conflict of 1779-1783, and then as a refuge for American loyalists. Succumbing to constant pressure by the Spanish, England abandoned the Mosquito Shore in 1786 at the signing of the Mosquito Convention. The evacuation of British settlers was terminated in June 1787, and Spanish settlements were formed on the Shore immediately thereafter.

The Chilean Communist Party 1922-1947

Barnard, A. 1978 (has links)
Founded in 1922 by Socialist who already exerted considerable influence in the Chilean trade union movement, the Chilean Communist Party was a communist party in name only during its early years. It was not until the later 1920s that it began to acquire the organisational forms and practices characteristic of all members of the Third Communist International and not until the early 1930s that it was led by men who gave unquestioning allegiance to Moscow. Reduced to a shadow of its former self by prolonged persecution in the late 1920s and early 1930s, the party's fortunes did not begin to revive until after 1935, when the Third International adopted policies which encouraged it to become a regular participant in Chilean coalition politics. Between 1935 and 1947, the party's fortunes fluctuated somewhat in accordance with changing national and international circumstances but coalition politics enabled it to play important roles in the election of three successive Presidents of the Republic, to extend its appeal to wider sectors of society, to expand its electoral and trade union support and, indirectly, to lay the basis for an increasingly effective and professional party machine. In 1946, the party became the first Latin American Communist Party to hold designated portfolios in cabinet but its experience of high government office was cut short by Cold War pressures - pressures which eventually forced the party into a period of clandestinity which lasted from 1947 until 1958. This, then, is the broad chronological sweep of this study. Within its context, particular attention is paid to the party's relations with the International Communist Movement, to its links with organised labour, to its organisational development, to its electoral support and to its changing relations with other Chilean parties. 0 ii

The landed aristocracy in Peru : 1600-1680

Evans, Madelaine Glynne Dervel 1972 (has links)
No description available.

Uncovering a history of working-class feminism in Argentina : 'ni marvjas, ni marimachos'

Fisher, Jo 2000 (has links)
No description available.

The early career of Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna

Cole, David A. 1977 (has links)
No description available.

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