The Black Death [E–pub/E–book]


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  1. says: SUMMARY The Black Death The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong

    The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] This is mostly very good and as animated and involving as you'd hope from Great Courses lectures I say this as someone who's been reading about the Black Death for a long time and who read about it at university than on m

  2. says: Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong The Black Death [E–pub/E–book]

    SUMMARY The Black Death The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong I finished The Black Death The World's Most Devastating Plague right in the midst of the earliest days of COVID 19 aka Coronavirus back when it was isolated in Wuhan As I write this the virus is still going strong and getting much worse having spread almost everywhere but wreaking its most havoc in China Japan Italy and KoreaOne might think that the timing of my read was rather unfortunate Not me I discovere

  3. says: The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD SUMMARY The Black Death

    DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD SUMMARY The Black Death If I'm ever in a time machine facing the decision of what time in history to visit I think I'll avoid Europe in the years 1347 to 1353 the years of the black death The death toll in different communities varied from twenty to eighty percent with an overall average of fifty percent These twenty four lectures provide a thorough description of what we know about history's worst pandemicIt's agonizing for a twenty first century reader to rea

  4. says: Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong The Black Death [E–pub/E–book]

    The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] Dorsey Armstrong is a confident and competent presenter in this course of two dozen sessions I have had the privilege to watch by way of a library loan Thanks to Chicago Public Library for purchasing the videos from The Great Courses or The Te

  5. says: Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong SUMMARY The Black Death

    DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] My friend Martha Spotts mentioned she was listening to these lectures and I found them at our library site I found the whole series fascinating and a bit confusing too lots of speculation that maybe ratsfleas did not cause plaue but then lots of assumptions that they did for one I loved the Professor’s voice and attitude and her book recom

  6. says: The Black Death [E–pub/E–book]

    The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] This is a very good history of the Black Death There is some repetition in some of the lectures just general introductory statement type of repetition But Armstrong looks at all aspects of the Black Death in various different countries

  7. says: The Black Death [E–pub/E–book]

    The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD Splendid Professor Armstrong is charismatic and her delivery is polished The course has diverse content than I th

  8. says: SUMMARY The Black Death Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD The Black Death [E–pub/E–book]

    The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] Finally finished I bought this before the world went mad over Covid 19 So uncannily this turned out to be extra interesting as the wo

  9. says: DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD The Black Death [E–pub/E–book]

    DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD SUMMARY The Black Death This is only available via audiobook and I picked it up on a Great Courses 2 for 1 sale and I liked this book a lot This plays to peoples morbid curiosity about horrors that have happened in the past sometimes you can feel detached from epidemics that have happened long ago in history because we've come to feel in modern times wit

  10. says: The Black Death [E–pub/E–book]

    The Black Death [E–pub/E–book] This was simply tremendous There was so much background detail and information about how all of the plague affected the e

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SUMMARY The Black Death

FREE DOWNLOAD ↠ The Black Death DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong In the late 1340s a cataclysmic plague known to us as the Black Death left up to 75 million dead across Europe While the story of the Black Death is one of destruction and loss it is also one of the most compelling and deeply intriguing episodes in human history Understanding its aftermath provides a highly revealing window on the forces that brought about the Renaissance the Protestant Reformati. This is mostly very good and as animated and involving as you d hope from Great Courses lectures I say this as someone who s been reading about the Black Death for a long time and who read about it at university than on many topics I was officially studying I m a pretty tough audience for a popular history overview of the Black Death and this passed muster better than I expected especially given that the lecturer is a medieval literature academic not a historian However there were a few weaknesses that meant I didn t give this 5 stars Dorsey Armstrong s own research isn t on historical aspects of the Black Death She is still a lot better than you might assume from that it was only once I d listened to a Great Courses series after this where the lecturer was an academic specialist in another relatively narrow topic I d studied myself William Landon s Books that Matter The Prince that I could see the difference it makes He brought in subjects on which he d published papers and books himself emphasising angles that you wouldn t necessarily find in the average introductory text and making it like a higher level university module Armstrong leans rather heavily on the work of Ole Benedictow which isn t unusual as he has become a major figure in Black Death studies over the last couple of decades but there wasn t the same sense as with Landon that she was a member of the relevant academic community forging her own paths Anyway a listener to this who s actually writing an essay should know to look further and explore other takes The other main issue was a matter of presentation and taste and something this Great Course had in common with Books that Matter The Prince Compared with the detached cynical or wry delivery of the British academics I studied with in the late 90s these American lecturers are emotional about their subjects and ever keen to emphasise how shocking and horrible various things were I find this irritating and overdone even though the lecturers were otherwise likeable Are they really not accustomed to their material by now How are they not exhausted if they actually still feel this way about subjects they work with full time things that were over and done with hundreds of years before they were born And listening in April 2020 I wanted to hear some good old fashioned historian s detachment than ever It s hard to tell how much of this is a UKUS national difference and how much is about audience they are accustomed to teaching contemporary students who expect emotional response to subjects plus the Great Courses core US audience these are made for probably has a Christian and conservative leaning One of Armstrong s secrets to keeping listeners with existing knowledge happy is her freuent use of phrases like as some of you will already know However this assumption that listeners know something about medieval history is inconsistent and falters sometimes later in the course sometimes she goes into great detail on one topic but later she ll spend an overly long time explaining basic material like the theory of the four humours Which I for one would tend to assume a person already knew if they knew about the Avignon popes for example the latter being something which got an as you will already know type clause There is also uite a lot of repetition in the second half especially The repetition could be useful if you d paused the audio for several months before going back to it which I do sometimes with audiobooks and that particular lecture was the first one you listened to after the break But if you are listening to several of them in a day or over successive days and are already familiar with uite a lot about the subject it s a bit muchArmstrong gives a good picture of the medieval world from the beginnings of the epidemic in Kaffa with background on the conflict between Tartars and Genoese merchants beyond the usual infected bodies were thrown into a besieged city to how water based trade networks were reflected in the order in which regions were affected by the plague the cultural and legal suspicion of people not tied to places which meant mendicant friars were obliged to have a home monastic house and that was later part of the attempts to contain peasants leaving manors and other multi national points such as the land shortage of the 12th 14th centuries in areas of Western Europe due to the favourable food production conditions of the medieval warm period and conseuent population growth and RI Moore s theory that this created a persecuting society She acknowledges some recent debates that popular historians too often miss eg signalling awareness that feudalism wasn t as straightforward as school history implies by describing it at one point as an f word Partly busting a few common myths she mentions that medieval people did wash and many cities had bath houses of varying respectability and she at least acknowledges that medieval Europeans did drink water not just alcohol although not so much that some of it was clean rather than none of it As one might expect in lectures like these she describes the Black Death as the greatest turning point in 1000 years of medieval history She also suggests that the Justinian plague of the 540s was responsible for the foundations of modern West European statesHer European case studies are inevitably of freuently studied locations they are where the best written evidence survived In Florence and the English village of Walsham Suffolk especially we hear what life was like before in the run up to the Black Death and for years afterwards I wasn t previously aware of a docudrama style popular history of the plague in Walsham which she mentions The Black Death A Personal History 2008 by John Hatcher and would like to read that one day as I ve always found a guilty pleasure in docudrama like paragraphs in academic histories Among the less well known and intriguing matters covered here are Florence s state provision of dowries and English rural problems associated with deceased peasant tenants including the glut of cattle landowners accumulated as this routine animal based inheritance tax arrived in unprecedented volumes with a collapse in prices and insufficient herders to supervise them and the reluctance of heirs to multiple smallholdings to take on any land in disparate locations Records in some areas grew sloppy after a year or so as fatigue and indifference set in The account of plague at Avignon makes a brief digression to the scandalous story of Joanna I of Naples who was in the city for several months in 1348 There are historical novels about Joanna incidentally now they are listed on Wikipedia though perhaps they weren t when Armstrong was writing these lecturesIn England particularly Armstrong selects points which hint at an emancipatory effect on women of some classes at least Among the people criticised as immoral after the Black Death by chronicler Hentry Knighton were groups of ladies in male clothing Perhaps trying to keep themselves safe while travelling This is not explored In the artisan and merchant classes some women took over the trades of their dead husbands due to shortages of skilled men With women in the labour force she says fewer married and those that did may have had fewer children she assumes due to enjoying the independence and income How much of that is presentism I d rather leave to someone who s made a particular study of medieval women s history At any rate she implies that this was among the reasons that the English population did not return to pre Black Death levels for over 200 years Comparisons between different countries on women working and population levels would seem like a good idea hereI was impressed with the overview of theories of causation expecting this to be a weak point in a lecture by an English professor It s a debate I ve read a lot about over the years from 1960s epidemiology books that were in the house when I was growing up to including Scott Duncan s compelling theory of a viral haemorrhagic fever similar to Ebola in their 2001 Biology of Plagues Evidence from Historical Populations to archaeological and lab findings over the last decade or so showing Yersinia pestis in a number of Black Death graves Whilst it really wasn t necessary to mention Fred Hoyle s theory about microbes from space I can see why a lecturer might do that for entertainment purposes and she doesn t seem to encourage taking it seriously Armstrong bridged a gap in a way which now seems very obvious and which I can see I hadn t thought of because my reading has been sporadic and not part of a conversation with anyone else with an academic interest in it Once the findings came out about Y pestis in graves I d junked the whole haemorrhagic fever theory figured that the plague must have behaved differently then in a way that sounds a lot like a viral haemorrhagic fever and that we d probably never know for sure But Armstrong suggests as seems uite logical now I think about it that as well as the three forms of plague which she describes in distinctive detail there may have been than one disease involved in the Black Death and that this included at least one which had Ebola like behaviour She says England has especially strong evidence for concurrent epidemics and her top suggestion here is a murrainrinderpest as there were English sources about an outbreak of this type of cattle disease in England in the late 1340s and weather that would have helped make it virulent However she overestimates the strength of earthuakes in Britain in suggesting one may have had a role in displacing pests leading them to spread disease among humans Animal deaths were also mentioned in Florentine records In the wake of Scott Duncan I am still inclined towards there having been a disease which has now disappeared as the early 16th century sweating sickness did Armstrong reminded me of the distinctive patterns of spread and symptoms meticulously described by Scott Duncan importantly IMO they were from a scientific background and had worked previously on historical epidemiology This uestion needs of that as I think historians tended to neglect these points because they don t always see the importance of these differences as those with medical and scientific knowledge would and it is easier for them to accept the status uo among colleagues She also delineated several sets of 14th century descriptions of the disease from across Europe which cluster as if each set is about a different disease and mentioned the common uestion about why there is such a shortage of accounts of dead rats It doesn t seem likely there will be definitive answers to any of this though I hope there will continue to be tests done on archaeological discoveries especially from colder regions where DNA of microbes is are likely to have survived On the downside Armstrong mentioned a genetic theory which is now disproven at least according to one archaeological genetic study that surviving the plague increased prevalence of a gene that in recent times confers resistance to HIV however this was only published after these lectures were recorded so one can t fault her researchI was delighted to see the geographical range in these lectures encompassing the Nordic countries Russia and parts of Eastern Europe Scandinavia is an obvious inclusion these days as Benedictow is Norwegian and has written extensively about his home region but having done most of my formal history study at a time when books on Europe typically only gave substantial coverage to the areas that are now Britain France Iberia Italy the Low Countries and Germany it is always a pleasant surprise to see the old range expanded though due to language barriers it has still not done so to the extent we once hoped Scandinavia here meaning mostly Norway and Sweden was interestingly distinctive especially if you are used to the patterns of Western Europe with different land labour setups land was freely held and young unmarried men were vital to farm labour ungkarl system In England the family and the male head of household were central to it The Black Death also destabilised the Scandinavian system in a distinctive way as young people started marrying earlier and this took young men out of the farm labour poolArmstrong is fascinated by the Nordic legends associated with the plague which seem to have been plentiful or to have survived strongly than euivalents from elsewhere These include the Norwegian legend of a child or an old woman knocking on the door and plague soon afterwards befalling the household likely reflecting isolated survivors looking for refuge and bringing infection with them There is no exploration here of whether this led to the shunning of survivors There are legends suggesting a return of human sacrifice in a few localities scholars disagree as to how much basis in fact these may have had There is here on Scandinavian plague legends in a 1988 paper by Timothy Tangherlini one of the academics cited by ArmstrongBecause of the way she led up to her discussion of the Black Death in Poland and Bohemia it had looked like she was going to take a disappointing wrong but mainstream turn Her wording sounded like she was going to follow the old theory that the epidemic missed out these countries a theory whose debunking doesn t seem to have yet thoroughly filtered through to popular history and understanding This theory is an intriguing pre internet example of how incorrect information could become received wisdom even among well informed people due to an approximate map that was taken as being exact than it was ever meant to be by its creator Elizabeth Charpentier and which became bizarrely influential to freuent repetition by respected individuals a languagetravel barrier and relatively sparse evidence and inclusion in Philip Ziegler s widely read popular history I hope this saga gets taught as an example in historiography modules nowPost continued below in comment field La Voile Pour les Nuls forces that brought about the Renaissance the Protestant Reformati. This is mostly very good and as animated and involving as you d hope les formes qui se déforment la topologie for a long time and who read about it at university than on many topics I was officially studying I m a pretty tough audience Sillage Les chroniques Coffret T04 + Cale for a popular history overview of the Black Death and this passed muster better than I expected especially given that the lecturer is a medieval literature academic not a historian However there were a Les Bétons : Bases et données pour leur formulation from that it was only once I d listened to a Great Courses series after this where the lecturer was an academic specialist in another relatively narrow topic I d studied myself William Landon s Books that Matter The Prince that I could see the difference it makes He brought in subjects on which he d published papers and books himself emphasising angles that you wouldn t necessarily Be With forging her own paths Anyway a listener to this who s actually writing an essay should know to look La véritable histoire de Sainte Rita : L'avocate des causes perdues further and explore other takes The other main issue was a matter of presentation and taste and something this Great Course had in common with Books that Matter The Prince Compared with the detached cynical or wry delivery of the British academics I studied with in the late 90s these American lecturers are emotional about their subjects and ever keen to emphasise how shocking and horrible various things were I CATAFALQUE (2-Volume Set): Carl Jung and the End of Humanity find this irritating and overdone even though the lecturers were otherwise likeable Are they really not accustomed to their material by now How are they not exhausted if they actually still Le Guide Complet de l'Artiste pour dessiner les visages feel this way about subjects they work with Alone on the Wall full time things that were over and done with hundreds of years before they were born And listening in April 2020 I wanted to hear some good old The Professor and the Madman: A Tale of Murder, Insanity, and the Making of the Oxford English Dictionary fashioned historian s detachment than ever It s hard to tell how much of this is a UKUS national difference and how much is about audience they are accustomed to teaching contemporary students who expect emotional response to subjects plus the Great Courses core US audience these are made Merci, Mon carnet de gratitude freuent use of phrases like as some of you will already know However this assumption that listeners know something about medieval history is inconsistent and Lies My Doctor Told Me: Medical Myths That Can Harm Your Health four humours Which I Voguing and the house ballroom : Scene of New-York 1989-92 for example the latter being something which got an as you will already know type clause There is also uite a lot of repetition in the second half especially The repetition could be useful if you d paused the audio Moi, quand je me réincarne en Slime, Tome 2 : first one you listened to after the break But if you are listening to several of them in a day or over successive days and are already Histoire du Service de la production hydraulique d'Électricité de France : 1946-1992 (ELEC) familiar with uite a lot about the subject it s a bit muchArmstrong gives a good picture of the medieval world MAXIMIN CUISINE LES LEGUMES - NED: 60 légumes, 420 recettes favourable Guide federal galop 4 food production conditions of the medieval warm period and conseuent population growth and RI Moore s theory that this created a persecuting society She acknowledges some recent debates that popular historians too often miss eg signalling awareness that Je suis Zara Whites mais je me soigne feudalism wasn t as straightforward as school history implies by describing it at one point as an Hunter X hunter Vol.30 f word Partly busting a Le Gène égoïste for the L'amour foudre foundations of modern West European statesHer European case studies are inevitably of Découvrir les Apocryphes chrétiens : Art et religion populaire freuently studied locations they are where the best written evidence survived In Florence and the English village of Walsham Suffolk especially we hear what life was like before in the run up to the Black Death and Astérix - Tome 37 - Astérix et la Transitalique - VERSION LUXE for years afterwards I wasn t previously aware of a docudrama style popular history of the plague in Walsham which she mentions The Black Death A Personal History 2008 by John Hatcher and would like to read that one day as I ve always Sorceleur, Tome 5: Le Baptême du feu found a guilty pleasure in docudrama like paragraphs in academic histories Among the less well known and intriguing matters covered here are Florence s state provision of dowries and English rural problems associated with deceased peasant tenants including the glut of cattle landowners accumulated as this routine animal based inheritance tax arrived in unprecedented volumes with a collapse in prices and insufficient herders to supervise them and the reluctance of heirs to multiple smallholdings to take on any land in disparate locations Records in some areas grew sloppy after a year or so as Orages d'acier fatigue and indifference set in The account of plague at Avignon makes a brief digression to the scandalous story of Joanna I of Naples who was in the city La dramaturgie: Les mécanismes du récit : cinéma, théâtre, opéra, radio, télévision, B.D for several months in 1348 There are historical novels about Joanna incidentally now they are listed on Wikipedia though perhaps they weren t when Armstrong was writing these lecturesIn England particularly Armstrong selects points which hint at an emancipatory effect on women of some classes at least Among the people criticised as immoral after the Black Death by chronicler Hentry Knighton were groups of ladies in male clothing Perhaps trying to keep themselves safe while travelling This is not explored In the artisan and merchant classes some women took over the trades of their dead husbands due to shortages of skilled men With women in the labour Encyclopédie des points qui guérissent : La santé au bout des doigts fewer married and those that did may have had Le Cycle d'Elric, tome 6 : La Revanche de la rose fever similar to Ebola in their 2001 Biology of Plagues Evidence Vespa for entertainment purposes and she doesn t seem to encourage taking it seriously Armstrong bridged a gap in a way which now seems very obvious and which I can see I hadn t thought of because my reading has been sporadic and not part of a conversation with anyone else with an academic interest in it Once the LE TAROT DE RIDER-WAITE fever theory Autobiographie d'un yogi figured that the plague must have behaved differently then in a way that sounds a lot like a viral haemorrhagic Enquête au collège, 1 : Le professeur a disparu fever and that we d probably never know Vivre la Wicca - Guide avancé de pratique individuelle for concurrent epidemics and her top suggestion here is a murrainrinderpest as there were English sources about an outbreak of this type of cattle disease in England in the late 1340s and weather that would have helped make it virulent However she overestimates the strength of earthuakes in Britain in suggesting one may have had a role in displacing pests leading them to spread disease among humans Animal deaths were also mentioned in Florentine records In the wake of Scott Duncan I am still inclined towards there having been a disease which has now disappeared as the early 16th century sweating sickness did Armstrong reminded me of the distinctive patterns of spread and symptoms meticulously described by Scott Duncan importantly IMO they were Missel du dimanche 2019 from a scientific background and had worked previously on historical epidemiology This uestion needs of that as I think historians tended to neglect these points because they don t always see the importance of these differences as those with medical and scientific knowledge would and it is easier Le bonsaï for them to accept the status uo among colleagues She also delineated several sets of 14th century descriptions of the disease La Maison de Max et Lili from across Europe which cluster as if each set is about a different disease and mentioned the common uestion about why there is such a shortage of accounts of dead rats It doesn t seem likely there will be definitive answers to any of this though I hope there will continue to be tests done on archaeological discoveries especially Parcours commando fault her researchI was delighted to see the geographical range in these lectures encompassing the Nordic countries Russia and parts of Eastern Europe Scandinavia is an obvious inclusion these days as Benedictow is Norwegian and has written extensively about his home region but having done most of my Les infortunes de la belle au bois dormant (3) formal history study at a time when books on Europe typically only gave substantial coverage to the areas that are now Britain France Iberia Italy the Low Countries and Germany it is always a pleasant surprise to see the old range expanded though due to language barriers it has still not done so to the extent we once hoped Scandinavia here meaning mostly Norway and Sweden was interestingly distinctive especially if you are used to the patterns of Western Europe with different land labour setups land was Le Livre Des Morts Des Anciens Égyptiens: Traduction Complète d'Après Le Papyrus de Turin Et Les Manuscrits Du Louvre; Accompagnée de Notes Et Suivie d'Un Index Analytique (Classic Reprint) freely held and young unmarried men were vital to Mk - Abus Rituels & Controle Mental family and the male head of household were central to it The Black Death also destabilised the Scandinavian system in a distinctive way as young people started marrying earlier and this took young men out of the Naturopathie. La santé pour toujours fascinated by the Nordic legends associated with the plague which seem to have been plentiful or to have survived strongly than euivalents Une histoire du journal Tintin : Michel Vaillant, tome 6 : La trahison de Steve Warson fact these may have had There is here on Scandinavian plague legends in a 1988 paper by Timothy Tangherlini one of the academics cited by ArmstrongBecause of the way she led up to her discussion of the Black Death in Poland and Bohemia it had looked like she was going to take a disappointing wrong but mainstream turn Her wording sounded like she was going to Perles de rocaille. Arbres et arbustes filtered through to popular history and understanding This theory is an intriguing pre internet example of how incorrect information could become received wisdom even among well informed people due to an approximate map that was taken as being exact than it was ever meant to be by its creator Elizabeth Charpentier and which became bizarrely influential to Introduction à la linguistique française - tome 1 : notions fondamentales, phonétique, lexique freuent repetition by respected individuals a languagetravel barrier and relatively sparse evidence and inclusion in Philip Ziegler s widely read popular history I hope this saga gets taught as an example in historiography modules nowPost continued below in comment La méthode simple pour maîtriser sa consommation d'alcool field

DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong

The Black Death

FREE DOWNLOAD ↠ The Black Death DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong On and modernity itself Speaking to the full magnitude of this world changing historical moment The Black Death The World's Most Devastating Plague taught by celebrated medievalist Dorsey Armstrong of Purdue University takes you on an unforgettable excursion into the time period of the plague its full human repercussions and its transformative effects on European civilization In 24 richly absorbi. My friend Martha Spotts mentioned she was listening to these lectures and I found them at our library site I found the whole series fascinating and a bit confusing too lots of speculation that maybe ratsfleas did not cause plaue but then lots of assumptions that they did for one I loved the Professor s voice and attitude and her book recommendations شعر زمان ما فروغ فرخزاد، شعر فروغ فرخزاد از آغاز تا امروز شعرهای برگزیده، تفسیر و تحلیل موفق‌ترین شعرها full magnitude of this world changing historical moment The Black Death The World's Most Devastating Plague taught by celebrated medievalist Dorsey Armstrong of Purdue University takes you on an unforgettable excursion into the time period of the plague its بیچاره اسفندیار full human repercussions and its transformative effects on European civilization In 24 richly absorbi. My ای‍ران‌ در راه‌ی‍اب‍ی‌ ف‍ره‍ن‍گ‍ی‌ ۱۸۴۸ ۱۸۳۴ friend Martha Spotts mentioned she was listening to these lectures and I ჯვრისწერა სევასტოპოლზე found them at our library site I در ستایش شرم جامعه‌شناسی حس شرم در ایران found the whole series Тайните на големите играчи том 1 fascinating and a bit confusing too lots of speculation that maybe ratsfleas did not cause plaue but then lots of assumptions that they did تاریخ ایران باستانجلد چهارم for one I loved the Professor s voice and attitude and her book recommendations

Dorsey Armstrong Á 1 FREE DOWNLOAD

FREE DOWNLOAD ↠ The Black Death DOWNLOAD ↠ LABMEDNEWS.XYZ Á Dorsey Armstrong Ng lectures you'll follow the path of the epidemic in its complete trajectory across medieval Europe You'll examine the epidemiological causes of the disaster; the social panic it spawned; its influence on religion society politics economics and art; and the long term conseuences for a continent that less than two centuries later would have the technology and the wherewithal to explore a new worl. Finally finished I bought this before the world went mad over Covid 19 So uncannily this turned out to be extra interesting as the world faces a nasty virus The lectures were very interesting indeed and I liked that Armstrong reminded the listener of facts we had learnt before in previous lectures My knowledge deepened and I think I will be able to retain a lot of what I learnt Here some facts that I found most interesting1 The Siege of Caffe was the first biological warfare whereby the Mongols catapulted rotting corpses over the city walls of Caffe 2 10 20% of the population have a natural immunity to the HIV virus which they believe dates back to the ancestors who survived during the Black Plague3 Understanding the origins of the plague was only discovered in 1894 by Alexanove Yensin4 The plague like Covid19 also began in China5 The plague brought about great social disruption and broke traditional social structures and empowered the poor freed the serfs and made the traders and merchants rich6 The Jews were persecuted and blamed for the plague Thousands were exiled executed or marginalised7 Women entered the workforce and became richer than ever before8 Two main polarising reactions hedonism or increased piety9 It ushered in the Renaissance and great creativity was borne 10 Fun fact the word uarantine comes from the Italian phrase uaranta giorni meaning forty days which was the length of time the ships would have to wait before docking at the Venice held city of Dubrovnik Now that I have laid the foundation of knowledge in a non fiction book I am super keen to read some historical fiction set in these times I have chosen1 Year of Wonders by Geraldine Brooks2 Time travel book The Doomsday Book by Connie Willis and3 Daniel Wolf s Im Zeichen des L wenI have become a fan of the Great Courses My next one is on WW1 Thank you Dorsey Armstrong for sharing your knowledge in an accessible way キングダム 3 follow the path of the epidemic in its complete trajectory across medieval Europe You'll examine the epidemiological causes of the disaster; the social panic it spawned; its influence on religion society politics economics and art; and the long term conseuences エッチな★ふれあい牧場 イグッ!!喘ぎまくる発育娘2 (エロマンガ島) for a continent that less than two centuries later would have the technology and the wherewithal to explore a new worl. Finally İmparatorluğun En Uzun Yüzyılı finished I bought this before the world went mad over Covid 19 So uncannily this turned out to be extra interesting as the world Wolfhunter River faces a nasty virus The lectures were very interesting indeed and I liked that Armstrong reminded the listener of رحلة المكناسي - الإكسير في فكاك الأسير - 1789 facts we had learnt before in previous lectures My knowledge deepened and I think I will be able to retain a lot of what I learnt Here some Статский советник facts that I نگاهی از درون به جنبش چپ ايران گفتگو با محسن رضوانی found most interesting1 The Siege of Caffe was the Broken Throne first biological warfare whereby the Mongols catapulted rotting corpses over the city walls of Caffe 2 10 20% of the population have a natural immunity to the HIV virus which they believe dates back to the ancestors who survived during the Black Plague3 Understanding the origins of the plague was only discovered in 1894 by Alexanove Yensin4 The plague like Covid19 also began in China5 The plague brought about great social disruption and broke traditional social structures and empowered the poor A dama do rio e o lorde das Terras Altas Cavaleiros das Terras Altas Livro 1 freed the serfs and made the traders and merchants rich6 The Jews were persecuted and blamed السودان المأزق التاريخي وآفاق المستقبل for the plague Thousands were exiled executed or marginalised7 Women entered the workforce and became richer than ever before8 Two main polarising reactions hedonism or increased piety9 It ushered in the Renaissance and great creativity was borne 10 Fun 源君物語 6 fact the word uarantine comes ከአሜን ባሻገር from the Italian phrase uaranta giorni meaning Manual de Direito Tributário forty days which was the length of time the ships would have to wait before docking at the Venice held city of Dubrovnik Now that I have laid the คู่ป่วนสืบคดีพิศวง 6 ตอน อาถรรพ์ฤดูร้อน foundation of knowledge in a non Holy Sister fiction book I am super keen to read some historical 無職転生 ~異世界行ったら本気だす~ 3 fiction set in these times I have chosen1 Year of Wonders by Geraldine Brooks2 Time travel book The Doomsday Book by Connie Willis and3 Daniel Wolf s Im Zeichen des L wenI have become a قطار النسيان روايات احلام fan of the Great Courses My next one is on WW1 Thank you Dorsey Armstrong مجلس اول و بحران آزادیایدئولوژی نهضت مشروطیت ایران، جلد دوم for sharing your knowledge in an accessible way

  • Audio CD
  • 12
  • The Black Death
  • Dorsey Armstrong
  • English
  • 10 September 2018
  • 9781629972817