Family Home From the Turn of the 19th Century
of girls' schooling at the turn of the 19th century
This isolation from the people and the absence of all contact with them was a characteristic feature of Arab nationalism at the turn of the 19th century, and one of the main reasons for its weakness. Most of the Arab nationalists lived abroad and restricted their activities to the propagation of nationalist ideas. Despite their weakness and shortcomings, however, their activities paved the way for the Arabs’ national awakening and were one of the factors which brought about the upsurge of the national liberation movement in the Arab countries in the period of the general awakening of Asia.
hotel High Street at the turn of the 19th Century | Swansea Recalled
At the turn of the 19th century, publishing houses around the world were churning out books. Major publishers in London, New York, Paris, Berlin, and in other areas were increasing production through innovations in technology. They were also looking for new ways to attract customers. Critical editions, gift books, illustrated works, penny novels, and translations all added to the variety of options across social and economic classes.
The Turn of the 19th century is arguably one of the darkest times for American international relationships. During this time the U.S. obtained vast chunks of territory out of the global butcher house, vying with other European powers for more land. Spain had abused control over their territories, and its native peoples cried out to the U.S. for aid. The U.S. eventually gained control of Cuba, Puerto Rico, and the Philippine Islands, all in the name of humanitarian concern for the native peoples of these territories. However, the evidence clearly conveys that the U.S. partook in blatant imperialism unjustified by arrogance and superiority.A colour view of Hampton in Arden station looking towards Birmingham taken sometime at the turn of the 19th century. Whilst duplicating other images of the Hampton in Arden station it does provide a valuable insight to the LNWR livery applied to the timber built platform structures and to the passenger footbridge. Coloured postcards were often used to provide deluxe versions of standard postcards and were often hand coloured by the photographer himself. They are therefore a reasonably accurate portrayal of the colours applied but would be somewhat limited by the printing technology of the time.