By Melvin Ember, Carol R. Ember, Ian Skoggard
Immigration is a subject that's as very important between anthropologists because it is most of the people. nearly each tradition has skilled edition and assimilation while immigrating to a brand new kingdom and tradition; frequently leaving for what's perceived as a
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This reference presents a entire and available creation to movie and picture stories, overlaying such elements as creation, nationwide traditions, studios, genres, serious conception and movie background. nearly two hundred entries conceal particular themes, together with appearing, censorship, modifying, lights and others.
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Raymond Haagh. Lincoln: University of Nebraska Press, 1962. W. " In Tudor Studies. : Books for Libraries Press, 1969. Anderson Adelheid of Burgundy (ca. 931-December 16/17, 999) Holy Roman Empress and saint, Adelheid (Adelaide) of Burgundy (Adelheid von Burgund) was the daughter of Rudolf II of Burgundy (r. 912–937) and Bertha of Swabia (d. 960). In 937 Adelheid was betrothed to Lothar of Italy, marrying him in 947. After Lothar's death in 950, Berengar II of Ivrea seized the throne and in April 951 Adelheid was incarcerated; she escaped in August.
Smith University of California, San Diego Armenbibel William Bradford Smith Oglethorpe University, Atlanta, Ga. Sneeringer Washington University in St. Louis Heinrich von Veldeke; Meistersinger Irene Spijker Houten, Netherlands Charlemagne Epics, Dutch Charlotte Stanford Pennsylvania State University Erwin von Steinbach Mark Stansbury-O'Donnell University of St. Thomas Egbert; Speyer; Trier, Art Kathryn Starkey University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill Paleography Alexandra Sterling-Hellenbrand Goshen College, Goshen, Ind.
Throughout the Middle Ages, possession of Aachen, and thus of Charlemagne, was seen as a conferral of authority and legitimacy, a notion evidenced early, in the unsuceessful attempt by Charles II (Charles the Bald) to take the city in 876. Aachen's multilayered and changing importance as a power center became increasingly complex as successive rulers took up residence, augmenting the palace as well as the burgeoning city. The 936 coronation of Otto I (Otto the Great) initiated a tradition in which the chapel at Aachen was the locus for the coronation of "German" rulers until 1531.
Encyclopedia of Diasporas: Immigrant and Refugee Cultures Around the World: Overviews and Topics: Diaspora Communities by Melvin Ember, Carol R. Ember, Ian Skoggard