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(7 classifications) (13 resources)

Europe -- History

1492-1648 (1)
20th century (7)
392-814. (1)
Fifteenth century (1)
Periodicals (1)
Sources (6)
Study and teaching (5)

View Resource Romantic Chronology

A history of the romantic period unfolds at this site created by Allen Liu of the University of California, Santa Barbara and Laura Mandell of Miami University of Ohio. Intended as a university-level instructional tool, the Romantic Chronology is divided into twelve time periods, each of which contains a number of external and internal links to short informative pieces on significant political and...
View Resource The World Wide Web Virtual Library: European Integration History Index

This portion of the World Wide Web Virtual Library (WWW VL) links to a collection of online resources related to European integration. European integration is understood here "as the process of political, economic and cultural integration and co-operation between various European countries in the 20th century - mainly in the period after 1945". While the total number of sites indexed by this...
View Resource The Megalithic Portal

While Stonehenge is one of the most recognizable megaliths in the world, the lover of these man-made stone formations will find much to admire at this Web site, maintained by Andy Burnham. The absolute centerpiece of the site is an interactive map of the United Kingdom and Ireland, divided into sections that users may click upon to obtain more specific information. After clicking on a particular...
View Resource Liberty, Equality, Fraternity: Exploring the French Revolution

A collaborative project by George Mason University and the City University of New York, this site presents over 600 digitized documents, roughly 350 of which are texts, and the remainder images, primarily political cartoons. Textual documents include memoirs and eyewitness accounts, letters, newspaper articles, and manifestos, most of them translated from French to English, such as the...
View Resource First World War.Com

Created and maintained by Michael Duffy, this site amasses an impressive amount of valuable cultural, historical, and social documentation of "the Great War." The site begins with some highlighted collections, such as Peace and Truce on the Western Front, Photo Reconnaissance, and Keeping 'em on The Farm. While the Web site is a work-in-progress, visitors will enjoy browsing through different...
View Resource Austria from A to Z

Part of a broader online encyclopedia project that deals with various aspects of Austrian culture, history, and music, the Austria from A to Z Web site covers topics ranging from A (the international abbreviation for Austria) to Otto Zykan, the noted modernist composer and pianist. The Osterreich Lexicon Encyclopedia forms the basis for this online encyclopedia, which was created by Richard and...;internal&action=_setlangu...
View Resource National Security Archive Electronic Briefing Book No. 14: Did NATO Win the Cold War?

In light of the 50th anniversary of NATO, Vojtech Mastny has written "Did NATO Win the Cold War? Looking over the Wall," an article that views the history of NATO "from the other side." To supplement his article, which appears in the May-June 1999 issue of Foreign Affairs, the author and the National Security Archive (see the September 20, 1996 Scout Report) have compiled 23 documents to provide...
View Resource Economic Reconstruction and Development in South East Europe

This new site from the World Bank and European Commission addresses the difficult task of rebuilding Kosovo and the neighboring countries affected by the crisis. While technically under construction, the site offers a number of resources useful to researchers, policy makers, and the interested public. These include several main documents, key speeches and statements, press releases, and brief...
View Resource Roma sotterranea

Presented by the Roma sotterranea association, a group of urban speleologists (also known as urban archaeologists), allow you to explore the Last Frontier" underneath Rome. Any large, long-inhabited city such as Rome always has some underground structures like catacombs, sewers, and aqueducts. In addition, in part the result of quarrying to obtain building materials and in part due to the growth...
View Resource Living in Europe

Weblogs on just about every topic imaginable (including a few which no one would have imagined) are now available. And, after some time spent living in the shadows of traditional formats such as television and mainstream periodicals, they have garnered the attention of major media programs. One of the more interesting weblog sites out there is Living in Europe, which consists of a cooperative of...
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