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fcive, — ^in order that, while the pup U need not be ex- pected to make these* dates a matter of special study., he may obtain, by keeping them in view, a definite idea of the events in their order of occurrence, and of the intervals of time by which they are separated.
— Teachers need not be admonished against the folly of requiring dates to be memorized apart from the nar- rative to which they relate.
Nevertheless, this work is expensive, so in order to keep providing this resource, we have taken steps to prevent abuse by commercial parties, including placing technical restrictions on automated querying. The estimates of different chronologists as to these facts vary so widely that they seem worthy of no credence whatever.
We also ask that you: Make non-commercial use of the files We designed Google Book Search for use by individuals, and we request that you use these files for personal, non-commercial purposes. One of the leading aims in all of Andebson^s Histories is to con* kbot the geogbapht with the cbbonology. the absence of reliable information respecting these very remote periods. History is best divided into Ancient, Mediceval, and Modern. d., the date of the destruction of tho western division of the Eoman Empire. The difficulty of assigning the exact time of those events does hot, however, at all diminish the evidence of their actual occurrence. After the dispersion of mankind at Ba'bel, it is sup- posed that the descendants of Shem, the eldest of Noah's sons, went to the east and populated Asia ; those of Ham, with few exceptions, passed into Africa; and those of Ja'phet journeyed to the west and occupied different parts of Europe. .) What rivers iin i t e nn rl fl o\ in t rt rh e Persian Gulf?
In this way, the conceptions of the pupils will be made clear and accurate, the eyes as well as the ears being called into requisition.
Trusting that this work vrill receive the generous patronage and consideration awarded to his other historical publications, the author, with these few remarks and suggestions, commits it to the impartial examination of his colaborers in the cause of educa- tion.
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.
That it had advanced greatly in civilization and the arts, is proved by the vast ruins which remain, and which in recent years have been dili- gently explored. The inscriptions discovered among these ruins have shown that very much of the history, previously received upon the credit of the Greek historians, is quite erroneous. Maintain attribution The Google "watermark" you see on each file is essential for informing people about this project and helping them find additional materials through Google Book Search. Keep it legal Whatever your use, remember that you are responsible for ensuring that what you are doing is legal. These maps, as far as it was found possible in so elementary a work, also present the progressive changes in the various polit- ical divisions of which the history successively treats. SECTION I.— Thb Most Ancient Nations 11 Babylonia or Chaldea (12) ; Assyria (14) ; Media (16) ; Lydia (17); Ancient Egypt (19); Ethiopia (24) ; Syria and Pales- tine (25) ; Clironological Recapitulation (28). — Pbiksia, Grebgb, and Macedonia 81 Persia (31) ; Greece (33) ; Macedonian Empire (49) ; Chrono- logical Recapitulation (64). This mode of dividing the subject is, however, entirely arbitrary. The most important facts to be learned in history are those that refer to the progress of mankind in civilization, — in the arts, sciences, literature, political freedom, social culture, and religious truth. Do not assume that just because we believe a book is in the public domain for users in the United States, that the work is also in the public domain for users in other countries. In connection with them is given a system of mop- questions, by which the pupil's attention is called to the exact location of places just previous to their oc- currence in the History. Part of Maryland and Virginia 884 Digitized by Vj OOQ IC CONTENTS. SECTION in.— Rome 67 Samnite War (75) ; Punic Wai-s (77) ; Pergamus (84) ; The Gnuxhi (86) ; War against Jugurtiia (88) ; Social War (89) ; Mithridatic War (89) ; Civil War of Marius and Sylla (90) ; Servile War (91) ; Jewish history (92) ; Conspiracy of Cati- ime (93); First Triumvh^te (98); Second Civil War (95); Second Triumvirate (99) ; Chronological Recapitulation (100) ; Table of Contemporaneous Events (102). SECTION L— The Eastebii Emfibs 181 SECTION H— The Dabk Aobs 142 The Franks (142) ; The Normans (146) ; The Saxons in Brit- ahi (147) ; The Saracens (149) ; The Feudal System (158) ; Chronological Recapitulation (154). Whatever events have no immediate bearing upon these, though often afibrding mat- ter for curious reflection and interesting research, are of secondary importance. The chief sources of ancient history are the Sacred Scriptures of the Old and New Testament, which are the compositions of inspired writers, the works of ancient writers not divinely inspired, and ancient monuments, medals, coins, inscriptions, etc. At what date does ancient history end T M tditeval history ? 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). 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).