Arthur Schlesinger, a historian who taught at Harvard University, once commented that when writing history, “objectivity is not neutrality.” One could argue that this is the case with Daniel Walker Howe and the book What Hath God Wrought: The Transformation of America—1815-1848.
The latest episode of the USA Network’s Suits sees Harvey Specter (Gabriel Macht) go on that road trip with Samantha Wheeler (Katherine Heigl) that they discussed in the previous episode.
The previous episode ended with the set on fire. With the set being set on fire, the original Beverly Hills 90210 cast really does have a stalker. Consequently, because the cast has an active threat against it, Christine Elise is finding it difficult to find a company prepared to cover the insurance the production.
Maya struggles to tell Ainsley about her relationship with Kash. Fearing their relationship may be getting too friendly, Gemma fires Duffy. Zara, unbeknownst to her husband, finds a way for Craig to have a real connection with his daughter Molly. Andrew, because of his love for Tony, has a surprising change of heart.
La Salle and the Discovery of the Great West, penned by Francis Parkman, Jr. was originally published in 1869. There is an art to crafting a compelling narrative readers want to digest not only with their eyes, but also their minds. This is equally true for historically accurate works as it is for works of historical fiction. There is little doubt, when reading Parkman, Jr.’s writing, there was a mind at work when penning La Salle and the Discovery of the Great West.
American historian Claude Gernade Bowers, born Wednesday, November 20, 1878, in Westfield, was the ambassador to Spain (1933-1939) during the FDR administration. As an ambassador, Bowers successfully kept the United States out of the Spanish Civil War (1936-39). Immediately following his ambassadorship to Spain, he was assigned to fill the ambassadorship to Chile (1939-1953).