How to Research Local History
by Pamela Brooks
Publisher: How To Books 2008
Number of pages: 226
You don't have to be a trained historian to be interested in and research local history; all you need is an interest, an inquiring mind, an ability to keep your notes in an order where you can retrieve information quickly, and perseverance to follow a trail.
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by Iain Hampsher-Monk (ed.) - Amsterdam University Press
Contributions by distinguished practitioners of conceptual history from Europe and America illustrate both the distinctiveness and diversity of the genre. The book is devoted to the origins and identity of the field, as well as methodological issues.
by Robert Edward Anderson - McClure, Phillips & Co
Contents: Pre-Columbian Discoveries of America; Extinct Civilization of the Aztecs; American Archeology; Mexico before the Spanish Invasion; Arrival of the Spaniards; Cortes and Montezuma; Balboa and the Isthmus; Extinct Civilization of Peru; etc.
by Ralph Raico - Ludwig von Mises Institute
The great historian of classical liberalism strips away the veneer of exalted leaders and beloved wars. Professor Ralph Raico shows them to be wolves in sheep's clothing and their wars as attacks on human liberty and human rights.
This is a concise textbook on New Zealand history, designed so it can be read by virtually anyone wanting to find out more about New Zealand history. The textbook covers the entire time span of human settlement in New Zealand.