The Turkish Empire: Its Growth and Decay
by Lord Eversley
Publisher: T. Fisher Unwin 1918
Number of pages: 395
This volume tells, in a compact and popular form, the story of the growth and decay of the Turkish Empire. It does not aim at a full history of the long period dealt with. The author explains the process by which the Turkish Empire was aggregated by its first ten great Sultans, and has since been, in great part, dismembered under their twenty-five degenerate successors, and to assign causes for these two great historic movements.
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by Samuel Zwemer - F. H. Revell company
The ethnological, geographical, archeological, and political information of this text brings to our hands a valuable and readable summary of facts, and quicken an interest in one of the great religious and international problems of our times.
by Francis Low - Books for Libraries Press
Intended to supply a background on Asian affairs for the average citizen, who has neither the time nor the inclination to pursue intensive research, but who reads the daily papers and is frequently puzzled by developments which occur in Asia.
by Mohammed Kakar - University of California Press
Every ninth Afghan had died, every seventh has been disabled, every third had fled abroad: this book reveals the true horror of this unfortunate conflict. The author is an Afghan historian who has studied Afghan society, culture, and politics.
by F. Dass - South Asia Books
Easy to read book on the subject of the Andaman islands and their strange aboriginal inhabitants. The author naively and cheerfully lists his facts and graphic descriptions, adds a few personal observations and then goes on to the next topic.