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By James Johonnot

This anthology is a radical advent to vintage literature if you happen to haven't but skilled those literary masterworks. should you have recognized and enjoyed those works long ago, this can be a call for participation to reunite with previous buddies in a clean new structure. From Shakespeare s finesse to Oscar Wilde s wit, this special assortment brings jointly works as diversified and influential because the Pilgrim s growth and Othello. As an anthology that invitations readers to immerse themselves within the masterpieces of the literary giants, it's must-have addition to any library

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By James Johonnot

This anthology is a radical advent to vintage literature if you happen to haven't but skilled those literary masterworks. should you have recognized and enjoyed those works long ago, this can be a call for participation to reunite with previous buddies in a clean new structure. From Shakespeare s finesse to Oscar Wilde s wit, this special assortment brings jointly works as diversified and influential because the Pilgrim s growth and Othello. As an anthology that invitations readers to immerse themselves within the masterpieces of the literary giants, it's must-have addition to any library

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Extra resources for Ten Great Events in History

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When everything was in readiness, Xerxes, from a throne built for him on the shore so that he might be a spectator of the fight, gave the signal to advance. At once all the long banks of oars in the thousand ships flashed in the light and dipped in the water. But here, as at Marathon, the way was narrow, and there was no chance for the display of the full power of the Persian fleet. In a hand-to-hand conflict they stood no chance with the Greeks, and Xerxes, with despair in his heart, saw two hundred of his best ships sunk or captured and many more seriously disabled, while the Greeks had suffered little loss.

There were gained some brilliant victories, but dissensions divided the armies, and at last a truce was made with the Mohammedans. It is true that these victories made the crusaders masters of the sea-coast, but, when the armies departed, the Christian king found himself in possession of cities which he was unable to garrison, and which he felt would be held only by the sufferance of the enemy. THE FIFTH CRUSADE. In the year 1203 a new crusade was set on foot, commanded by several of the most powerful nobles of Italy and France.

Fifty-three thousand Greeks in all were opposed to the overwhelming numbers of Mardonius. The Athenians were engaged elsewhere and could afford no assistance. The Persians had made a palisade of their wicker shields, behind which they could securely and effectually use their bows and arrows. By the first fierce onset of the Greeks this palisade went down, but the Asiatics, laying aside their bows, fought desperately with javelins and daggers. But they had no metal armor to defend them; and the Spartans, with their lances fixed and their shields touching each other, bore down everything before them.

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