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Eisele DE-34 - History

Eisele IGeorge Raymond Eisele, born 16 May 1923 in Gillette Wyo., enlisted in the Naval Reserve 4 February 1942. Seaman Second Class Eisele was killed in action on board San Francisco (CA-38) 12 November 1942 during the Naval Battle of Guadalcanal when a flaming Japanese torpedo plane crashed into his gunnery station.
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International Congress on Medieval Studies to go virtual in 2021

The largest conference for medievalists will be taking place virtually next year. The International Congress on Medieval Studies is set to go online from May 10th to 15th in 2021.The news was announced in an email sent by Jana K. Schulman, Director of The Medieval Institute at Western Michigan University, which is the home of the annual conference.
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August 13 th, 2010 Israel, America and Iran - History

A Daily AnalysisBy Marc SchulmanAugust 13th, 2010 Israel, America and IranBeing on vacation sometimes gives one a needed perspective. While it has certainly decreased the input of news one receives daily, but in this time of connectivity, where even in the far reaches of Yosemite National Park one can connect to the internet, I have alas, not been disconnected completely.
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The True Knight

Become a PatronWe& 39;ve created a Patreon for Our Site as we want to transition to a more community-funded model.We aim to be the leading content provider about all things medieval. Our website, podcast and Youtube page offers news and resources about the Middle Ages. We hope that are our audience wants to support us so that we can further develop our podcast, hire more writers, build more content, and remove the advertising on our platforms.
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Podcasts

Granum Bonum: Grain Distribution and the Emergence of Popular Institutions in Medieval Genoa

Granum Bonum: Grain Distribution and the Emergence of Popular Institutions in Medieval GenoaBy John MankePhD Dissertation, University of Minnesota, 2019Abstract: This dissertation uncovers the role that state debt and grain distribution played in the sociopolitical world of late medieval Genoa. The Genoese became the first polity to experiment with state debt in the twelfth century when wealthy members of the community exchanged money to build a fleet for revenue shares from the salt tax.
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