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The Western Experience, Volume 1 Paperback – 1 Jan 2010


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About the Author

Mortimer Chambers is a Professor of History at the University of California at Los Angeles. He was a Rhodes scholar from 1949 to 1952 and received an M.A. from Wadham College, Oxford, in 1955 after obtaining his doctorate from Harvard University in 1954. He has taught at Harvard University (1954-1955) and the University of Chicago (1955-1958). He was visiting Professor at the University of British Columbia in 1958, the State University of New York at Buffalo in 1971, The University of Freiburg (Germany) in 1974 and Vassar College in 1988. A specialist in Greek and Roman history, he is a co-author of Aristotle’s History of Athenian Democracy (1962), editor of a series of essays entitled The Fall of Rome (1963), and author of Georg Busolt: His Career in His Letters (1990) and of Staat der Athener, a German translation and commentary to Aristotle’s Constitution of the Athenians (1990). He has edited Greek texts of the latter work (1986) and of the Hellenica Oxyrhynchia (1993). He has contributed articles to the American Historical Review and Classical Philology as well as other journals, both in America and in Europe.

Barbara Hanawalt is a professor of history at the University of Minnesota and the author of numerous books and articles on the social and cultural history of The Middle Ages. Her publications include Of Good and Ill Repute: Gender and Social Control in Medieval England (1998), Growing Up in Medieval London: The Experience of Childhood in History (1993), The Ties That Bound: Peasant Life in Medieval England (1986), and Crime and Conflict in English Communities, 1300-1348 (1979). She received her M. A. in 1964 and her Ph.D. in 1970 from the University of Michigan. She has served as president of the Social Science History Association and has been on the Council of the American Historical Association and the Medieval Academy of America. As Director of the Center for Medieval Studies at the University of Minnesota (1990-1997) she edited five volumes on the intersection of history and literature. She was an NEH Fellow (1997-98, a Fellow of the Guggenheim Foundation (1988-1989), an ACLS Fellow (1975-1976), and a fellow at the National Humanities Center (1997-1998), a Fellow at the Wissenschaftskolleg in Berlin (1990-1991), a member of the School of Historical Research at the Institute for Advanced Study (l982-1983), and senior research fellow at the Newberry Library (1979-1980).

Theodore K. Rabb is Professor of History at Princeton University. He received his Ph.D. from Princeton, and subsequently taught as Stanford, Northwestern, Harvard, and Johns Hopkins universities. He is the author of numerous articles and reviews, and has been editor of The Journal of Interdisciplinary History since its foundation. Among his books are The Struggle for Stability in Early Modern Europe and Renaissance Lives. Professor Rabb has held offices in various national organizations, including the American Historical Association and The National Council for Historical Education. He was the principal historian for the PBS series, Renaissance.

Isser Woloch is Professor of History at Columbia University. He received his Ph.D. (1965) from Princeton University in the field of eighteenth and nineteenth-century European history. He has taught at Indiana University and at the University of California at Los Angeles where, in 1967, he received a Distinguished Teaching Citation. He has been a fellow of the A.C.L.S., the National Endowment for the Humanities, the Guggenheim Foundation, and the Institute for Advanced Study at Princeton. His publications include Jacobin Legacy: The Democratic Movement under the Directory (1970), The Peasantry in the Old Regime: Conditions and Protests (1970), The French Veteran from the Revolution to the Restoration (1979), and Eighteenth-Century Europe: Tradition and Progress, 1715-1789 (1982), and The New Regime: Transformations of the French Civic Order, 1789-1820s (1994).

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Amazon.com: 6 reviews
2 of 3 people found the following review helpful
It teaches History but... 15 July 2013
By ConsumerAngel - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
The book teaches about history, and there is a really nice PSI online recourse website that had extra, interesting information. However, I thought the book was difficult to read (maybe not for you though),and there were a lot of bias and assumptions. I especially disliked the continuous bashing of religion and churches. The mistakes and problems within religions were over-focused and negative.The book was written for an anti-religious audience.
History Book War 17 Jun. 2013
By Regis - Published on Amazon.com
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This book doesn't stack up very well against others of its kind. It is more expensive and suffers from a lack of important information in some parts of its timeline.
Good 18 Sept. 2010
By Bonnie L. Natt - Published on Amazon.com
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This was a good book. It was necessary for my western history class. it got the job done, then I was able to sell it back to amazon for a gift card!
History 119 Book 26 Feb. 2013
By Jessica Gaskins - Published on Amazon.com
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This book is required reading for my class. I am learning a lot in a short amount of time. It is actually quite interesting.
2 of 5 people found the following review helpful
Poor condition 7 Jan. 2013
By lacye soileau - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Well I will say they ship promptly and it arrived very quickly, on that note amazing seller. However the book was listed in good condition, it is in horrible condition, it is extremely damaged and the cover has something all sticky om it and when they placed my reciept on the book in the shipping box it caused the sticky stuff to make the reciept stick so its stuck on the front and i tried to easily pull it off lost half thye reciept and half the cover. This book was definately not worth 54.00. I also keep all my history books because that is my major guess ill definately not be keepimg this one, so now ill have to reorder through a different company:( On a positive note extremely quick delivery :) adn I feel aweful giving a bad review but just not a book in any kind of "good"shape
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