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Wikipedia:Requested articles/Social sciences/History

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Africa

0–9

A

  • Abanyom language speaking people This people are found in the South Eastern region of the present Cross Rivers State of Nigeria in West Africa. This language is widely spoken by the Bantu group of people in central Africa. Source: The Joshua Project.
  • Abreha we Atsbeha – Are two legendary kings of Aksumite Empire. They were Twins and co-monarchs according to legend, and the Kibre Negest concludes that they were rulers when Christianity was introduced to Ethiopia. Relating them with Ezana and his brother. (See also Atosis)
  • African wedding ceremonies – A great deal of information that exists on the vast variety of African peoples and their matrimonial unions.
  • Ahmed Khair – crucial contributor to the expulsion of British colonialism in Sudan
  • Arab Bulletin (The Arab Bulletin is referenced in several Wikipedia articles about people and events in WW I, such as Kinahan Cornwallis, Gertrude Bell, Auda abu Tayi, Sharifian Army. But there is nothing explaining exactly what the Bulletin was, how it came to be, or who was responsible for its creation, or how it was disseminated and used.)
"The Arab Bulletin, secret publication circulated by the Arab Bureau, Cairo, 1916–19."
"The Arab Bulletin was founded on the initiative of T. E. Lawrence to provide "a secret magazine of Middle East politics". Lawrence edited the first number on 6 June 1916 and thereafter sent numerous reports to it, enabling readers to follow, week by week, the Arab Revolt, which ended Ottoman domination in the Arabian peninsula. The British Foreign Office have described it as : "A remarkable intelligence journal so strictly secret in its matter that only some thirty copies of each issue were struck off... Nor might the journal be quoted from, even in secret communications."([www.telstudies.org]; [www.archiveeditions.co.uk] )
  • Africa and the Victorians (1961) [imperialglobalexeter.com]
  • Atosis In Abenaki mythology a medeoulin who is a reptilian humanoid, forces people to find a stick so that he can cook them with it. It would also be helpful to address the other red links on the Abenaki mythology page.

B

  • Bogosa – a country in Africa in the times of Eudoxos
  • Bull – possible pharaoh before Scorpion I, red-link to it found on the Scorpion I page.
  • Battle of Ravenswood – Battle between Svear and Götar , see my comment here Talk:Ravenswood

C

D

E

F

G

  • Grandy King George A leader of the Efik people and a slave trader

H

I

  • Islamic State in Saud Arábia

J

  • Jam (Nubia) a country in Nubia in the times of pharaoh Merenre

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M

  • Ministero dell'Africa Italiana, predecessor to Ministry of the Colonies (Italy)
  • Most Populated Empires and States in History – a page listing the largest empires by population as well as their share of global population.
  • Museo Africano [it] in Italy

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  • Proper Study of Mankind, book of essays by Isaiah Berlin

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  • Trinidad Workingmen's Association

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Asia

0–9

A


  • Al-Awalik – The Yemeni tribe to which recently dead Muslim cleric Anwar al-Awlaki belonged
  • Al-Jamaa Al-Salafiya Al-Muhtasiba (the salafi group that seized the Grand Mosque in Mecca in 1979) (referenced in some articles [en.wikipedia.org] [en.wikipedia.org] but lacking an article for itself)

B

C


Ancient China

D

E

  • Nora Eldoc – please create a page about the Mosad agent who was murdered during a hunt for Joseph Mengale. link for info: [8]

F

  • Füyuzat [az] — early-1900s Azerbaijani magazine which contributed to pan-Turkic ideology. May or may not be what is meant by the Soviet-era term фиюзатистов.

I

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  • Jamiut Tawarikh was one of the grandest projects undertaken by the Ilkhanate king Ghazan Khan (1295-1304). The great work was done by the king’s wazir Rasheeduddin Fazlullah Hamedani who wrote it in Persian and chronicled the history up to the reign of Oljeitju (1304-1316). The breadth of coverage of the work often caused it to be dubbed as the first world history.

K

  • Kengyō (ja:検校) - an honorary title given to highly skilled blind musicians in Japan from middle ages untill early modern period.
  • Kentoshi Fune Saigen Project – collaborative cultural project between China and Japan; undertaken around the time of the 2010 World Expo in Shanghai, to build and display a 1:1 replica of a trade ship sent by Japan as a cultural envoy to the Tang Dynasty. replica was displayed at the World Expo museum[1] in Shanghai. This project, among other efforts, evidences attempts to repair tensions between the two countries stemming from the Second Sino-Japanese War.[2] The project's theme song is "Utsukushii hito" (????,Beautiful Person).[3]
  • KBS Finding Dispersed Families Program – Television program produced by Korean Broadcast Services to assist in reuniting dispersed families across the region. Program ran from June to November 1983, a total of 453 hours and 45 minutes of live broadcasting over the 138 days. Over 10,000 families have been reunited but many are still missing. ([english.kbsarchive.com])

L

M

  • Mangury – large Kurdish tribe; about one million members living in Iraq and Iran – presumably this is Mangur (Kurdish tribe)?
  • Middle East Stabilization Force Coalition of nations with the mission to stop the 'Islamic State' (ISIS), in Syria and Iraq.
  • Muriah, India – the story of a culture anthropologists consider the happiest culture on earth; "Kingdom of the Young", an article by Gordon Troeller and Claude Deffarge, translated from the German magazine,Stern (August 1972)
  • Mao's China – Seven Thousand Cadres Conference in January – February 1962

N

  • Nisei Containment Policy – The relocation of Japanese Americans to military refugee bases.

O

  • Old Christian Cemetery, Peshawar – Salam, could someone please create articles on some of the famous Old Christian Cemeteries in Pakistan such as Old Christian Cemetery, Peshawar etc? That would be very useful for many thanks. 39.54.98.204 (talk) 14:33, 14 April 2012 (UTC)Saiqa Khan, Pakistan
  • Outpost Kate & Outpost Marilyn, Korean War sites

P

  • Palaic people – ancient people of Anatolia
  • Pig-basket massacre or Pig-basket atrocity – Allied prisoners fed to sharks during WWII: [listverse.com]. Presumably Dutch and Australian military court records provide evidence of this.
  • Pisidians – ancient people of Anatolia; currently a redirect
  • Plains of Dura – ancient place inside of the province of Babylon where kin Nebachenezzer built an image of gold

Q

  • Qasrawi – history of the Qasrawi from Palestine Qasra history; information about Qasrawi, Qsrawi, Kasrawi

R

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  • Sanper Pal one of the ancestors of Khanzada Rajput clan who converted to Islam during time of Feroze Shah Tugluq and renamed as Bahar Nahar Khan.The name of other ancestor was Sauper Pal renamed as Chajju Khan. Both have saved the life of Feroze Shah Tugluq from an ambushing lion.
  • Shihus – People cited in Qatar
  • Sidetic people – ancient people of Anatolia
  • Shōya (Edo-period villag) (ja:庄屋) (Don't confuse Shōya (given name) and Schultheiß.)

T

  • T-50-2 – a better, but more difficult-to-implement version of the USSR's T-50 light tank
  • Tamil dynasties – the three Tamil dynasties in India, Chera, Chola and Pandya; the three have separate articles, but needs a short overview about Tamil dynasties
  • Tehsil Sahiwal – fort built By British rulers on the bank of the River Jhelum in district Sargodha with six Gates (posted by Mehraj Khalid)

U

Ubera Aquilonis (breasts of North, where Alexander gates were built to stop the unclean people from invading the civilized southern people) ([wbaseem.wordpress.com])

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Australia and Pacific Islands

0–9

A

please create British is in the Aegean Sea

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F

Fairburn Report


"Fairburn Report (which revealed slavery conditions among Aboriginal farm workers)" ([en.wikipedia.org])

Appears to have been published in 1881. Attributed the phrase "Aboriginal problem"

G

H

  • Hannibal Head Holey Dollar – Australia's first coin

I

  • Islamic State in Arab League

J

  • Jarradene – listed as a heritage townsite in Western Australia

K

  • Kawelka – indigenous people in Western New Guinea

L

  • Larundel Psychiatric Hospital – mentioned in a number of places in Wikipedia. Apparently it was physically located at Mont_Park_Asylum which says only "Mont Park was closely linked with Plenty Valley Repatriation Psychiatric Hospital and Larundel Psychiatric Hospital, which both closed in the late 1990s"

M

  • Mission To Seafarers Victoria (For their safe and efficient operations, ships depend on seafarers working far from their home and family for months, sometimes years – often in harsh and dangerous conditions. As an island nation Australia relies on seafarers. The work of the Mission to Seafarers is a way of acknowledging their work and hardships, by provision of support) ([www.missiontoseafarers.com.au])

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Time line of history of 20th Century, specifically World events and subsection Australian events.

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Europe

0–9

A

  • Aboflede in the early 400's as European ruler.
  • Ambassadors from Spain to the United Kingdom
  • Ancient Greece Ceremonies
  • Annexationism
  • Antifa (Russia) vide here

B

  • Basilica of Songdalen – a basilica in Songdalen
  • Bernardo Bembo – was a prominent statesman of the Republic of Venice and the father of the famous humanist Pietro Bembo.
  • Blage Manuscript – a verse miscellany compiled by John Mantell from c. 1534–1541, and George Blage from c. 1545–1548; manuscript is a source for Thomas Wyatt's poetry

C

  • Celtisation of the Iberian Peninsula
  • Codex juris ecclesiastici Anglicani – a work, written by Edmund Gibson which discusses the legal rights and duties of the English clergy, and the constitution, canons and articles of the English Church.
  • Cologne in World War II, include battle in the city as part of Operation Lumberjack but that article has no details about this battle
  • Contra Gracchos Tiberim habemus (uk, ru) – Has entries in dictionaries, but surprisingly there's nothing about them on Wikipedia. Page exists in Ukrainian and Russian Wikipedia but not English
  • Costrel – Appears to be some kind of medieval (?) portable container for liquids. Has entries in dictionaries, but surprisingly there's nothing about them on Wikipedia.
  • Crisis of Liberalism especially in the context of the late 19th to early 20th centuries in western Europe and Russia
  • Charles Lockyer is writer of "An Account Of The Trade In India" (1711).
  • Controversies of Hitler's government

D

E

  • Early Slav expansion
  • Expedition of exploration of Nazi Germany New Swabia

F

  • Fyodor Vasilevich Mochulsky/Fyodor Mochulsky, Gulag Boss.
  • Factional Conflict in the Late Roman Republic (conflict between familial, political, social and economic factions in the late Republic. This conflict underlined the civil wars, violence, political change ect. Pages such as the crisis of the Republic detail the effects of this conflict - however no page exists to cover the dynamics and conflict between factions heavily impacted Rome.)(E. Badian, Roman Imperialism in the Later Republic, 1st edn, distrib. by William Blackwells, Oxford, England, 1967, pp. 60-93, AN. Sherwin-White, Violence in Roman Politics, Journal of Roman Studies, xlvi, 1956, pp. 1-9)

G

  • Germanisation of Ancient Celts
  • Germanisation of the Iberian Peninsula
  • Glückstal Colonies
  • German Gymnastics and Sports Association of East Germany (Deutscher Turn – und Sportbund) page exists in German Wikipedia but not English
  • Ancient Greek Grammar Tables page was recently deleted and Greek tables are actually quite helpful for seeing the rules
  • German ultimatum to Romania

H

  • Halle attacks
  • Hellenization of Anatolia (c. 8th–1st centuries BC)
  • Hellenization in the Macedonian Empire
  • History of the ethnocultural and linguistic Romanization
  • History of Fejér – Fejér is the name of an administrative county (comitatus or megye) in Central Hungary.
  • History of Székesfehérvár – History of Székesfehérvár. Székesfehérvár is a city in central Hungary and is the 9th largest in the country.

I

J

  • Jean-Baptiste Aucher Armenian translator

K

  • Konstantin Semenchuk, governor of Russia's Wrangel Island, who controlled (and possibly starved) the native Inuit population in the 1930s through extortion and murder, possibly killed political opponents, and was executed by the U.S.S.R. for "banditry" and violation of Soviet Laws.
  • Kólóman, 1317–1375, illegitimate son of Charles I of Hungary, 1288–1342, and Elisabeth Csák, daughter of Gurke Csák. Koloman was the Bischop of Györ from 1337 to 1375. Kólóman may have been the original owner of the ceremonial sword of the Order of the Dragon.

L

  • La Fière Bridge – World War II – covered in Mission Boston: Capturing the La Fiere Causeway. available in World War II Magazine
  • Lay Folks' Catechism in England. It was the 14th century English translation of the Latin catechetical manual by Archbishop Pecham. Explain why James I’s second parliament in 1614 achieved little. An article about James 1's first parliament. Anyone know about the Bishop of Cluny? Excersize Tiger someone??? [12]
  • Les Fusillés lillois The Lille Rifles

[fr.wikipedia.org] [commons.wikimedia.org] Les Fusillés lillois [fr]

M

  • Martyrs de Meilhan, often referred to as the Maquis de Meilhan; the massacre of 76 people in the Gers, France on 7th July 1944]]
  • Medieval Towns/Villages,information referring to life and/or description of towns and villages during the Middle Ages.

Denise Mantoux, was a leader in the French Resistance during World War 2. She was selected by Charles De Gaulle to head operation Lutetia --- a project to help returning Deportees adjust back to freedom after surviving the death camps. See Smithsonian Magazine page 55 april 2019 issue

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Q

R

S

  • Sacr–o Sancta Edict/Sacrosancta Edict – Edict that helped solve the Great Schism
  • Skaphia Ancient Greek device for lighting fire using mirrors from the sun? Reference to such a device in Plutarch's "Life of Numa" has been cited as inspiration for the practice of lighting the modern Olympic torch using parabolic mirrors. [13], [14] Elsewhere the term more simply means "basket." Plutarch seems to credit ancient Greeks (living many centuries before his time) with a fire-starting technology using mirrors. Was he correct? Is this the correct term?
  • Slavic settlement of Balkans
  • Slavicisation of the Eastern Celts
  • Slavicisation of Illyrians
  • Slavicisation of Bulgars
  • Slavicisation of Scytho-Sarmatians
  • Slavicisation of Finno-Ugric peoples
  • Slavicisation of Turkic peoples
  • Società Africana d'Italia (founded in 1880 as Club Africano di Napoli) [15]
  • Societa d'Esplorazione Commerciale in Africa [16]
  • Stalin's broadcasted speech (3 July 1941) (equivalent to Churchill's and Roosevelt's speeches) . A machine-translation from the WP ru article would suffice, it doesn't seem bad; thanks beforehand Arapaima (talk) 04:40, 21 August 2013 (UTC)
  • St. Legers, Lords Viscounts Doneraile, Doneraile Court, their former residence in 1636.
  • Samos harbour
  • Senectus – A roman god
  • Szuchiewycz, Roman – a Ukrainian nationalist, a war criminal, in charge of Wolyn region during German occupation. responsible for the extremely brutal and barbaric Wolyn massacre, close to a 100,000, mostly Poles, also Jews, Russians, Belorus and other minorities
  • Stalinist purge

T

  • Templar architecture – the Knights Templar built temples, churches and chapels all over Europe c. 1100–1300 CE.
  • Tempus werre: a term coined by the medieval chroniclers to describe the time of war and anarchy which marked the civil war between Stephen and Matilda
  • Turkification of Ādharbādhagān and Arran
  • Turkification of Anatolia
  • Turkification of Central Asia
  • Turkification of Finno-Ugric peoples
  • Turkification of the North Caucasus
  • Turkification of the Pontic-Caspian steppe

U

  • Ulster Gaelic Society (Cuideacht Gaedhilge Uladh) – Founded in 1830. Leaders in the organisation were James McDonnell, Rev R.J. Bryce, and Robert McAdam. The president was the Marquis of Downshire.

V

W

  • West Germanic Revolution the phenomenon between approximately 100 BCE and 200 CE, where western Germanic peoples abandoned the traditions of the tribal king and a new non-royal chieftain emerged as war leader.
  • Witchcraft in Early Modern Britain
  • Walter Lock (Royal Naval Officer)

Vice-Admiral Walter Lock (1757-1835), a contemporary of Lord Nelson, served with distinction in the Royal Navy from his joining in 1768, at the age of 12, until his death in 1835. In 1779, for example, during the American Revolution and whilst in temporary command of the badly damaged frigate HMS Rose, he deliberately sank his ship in the channel leading to Savannah, thus preventing the intervention of the French fleet and ensuring that Savannah remained in British hands until the end of the war. When Prince William Henry, Duke of Clarence and future King William IV, was serving as midshipman on HMS Hebe in 1784, Walter Lock, as first Lieutenant, became his mentor and lifelong friend. On leaving the ship, the prince presented a sword to Walter Lock as a token of friendship and esteem, engraved with their names and currently in the National Maritime Museum at Greenwich. Ironically, Nelson found himself out of favour with George III for associating with his “disreputable son, Prince William Henry”. As third lieutenant on Admiral Earl Howe’s flagship HMS Queen Charlotte, Lock acquitted himself so well at the battle of the “Glorious First of June” 1794 that he was promoted to Commander within a month and, only a year later, to Captain.

Vice-Admiral Walter Locke was promoted to the rank of Lieutenant in 1778, to Commander in 1794 and to the rank of Captain in 1795. He served as Lieutenant in HMS 'Queen Charlotte' in the Battle of the Glorious First of June on the 1st June 1794 and was present at the action off L'Orient in 1795. He subsequently commanded HMS 'Ville de Paris' and HMS 'Prince of Wales'. In 1804 he was employed in the Sea Fencible Service at Berwick and afterwards on the Isle of Wight. In 1811 he was appointed Agent for Prisoners of War at Portchester. In 1814, he was promoted to the rank of Rear-Admiral of the Blue, to Rear-Admiral of the White in 1819 and to Rear-Admiral of the Red in 1821. He became Vice-Admiral of the Blue in 1825 and Vice-Admiral of the White in 1830. He is honoured by a particularly fine memorial in St Thomas’ Church, Ryde, and he lies in the churchyard with his wife and one of his sons.

Sources: [collections.rmg.co.uk] [rshg.org.uk] [www.wightagents.co.uk]

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North America

0–9

A

  • Alkali Flat Historic District – Sacramento, California
  • American Coatings Association (formerly known as the National Paint, Varnish and Lacquer Association) – a trade group that invented the 20th c. "National Clean Up – Paint Up – Fix Up Bureau," which held annual national "cleanest town" contests [17][18][19][20]
  • Anhalt Dance Hall – Spring Branch, Texas
  • Atkins & Pearce – founded in 1817, one of the oldest privately held companies in the United States. Created the spin gin, now found in the Smithsonian, that revolutionized the production of cotton. Set up the first cotton mill west of the Alleghenies. Played vital roles in the Civil War and in World War II, creating parachute cord and other cotton goods 24 hours a day. Pioneered the textile processing of glass fiber in 1950. Resource link: [www.atkinsandpearce.com]
  • The Cridge Centre for the Family – formerly the B.C. Protestant Home for Orphans. British Columbia's oldest charitable organization.

B

  • Battle of Cheyenne Hole – April 23, 1875 battle between a band of Cheyenne people and the U.S. Cavalry. Referenced by Northern_Cheyenne_Exodus, Marcus_Robbins, and James_F._Ayers. At least two books have been written on this fight: Massacre at Cheyenne Hole: Lieutenant Austin Henely and the Sappa Creek Controversy and Cheyennes at Dark Water Creek: The Last Fight of the Red River War
  • Battle of Cut Foot Sioux – seems to be a battle which took place at cut foot Sioux near Deer River, Minnesota. One of the last battles before the Ojibway successfully drove out the Dakota. Supposedly named after a Dakota Sioux who had a cut foot.
  • Boston commercial gazette – the paper that printed "The Gerry-mander" image (see [21] for its various names through history – it was called the Boston gazette in the period 1803-1816)
  • Boston Non-Importation Agreement – the collective boycott that was organized by American colonists against the Townshend Acts. Resource: [www.bostonteapartyship.com]
  • Brandywine Springs Amusement Park – Wilmington, Delaware; 100-year-old amusement park that still has remains buried in the earth; once a prominent place to go in 1800s and 1900s
  • British occupation of Havana – The occupation and administration of Havana and western Cuba by the British Empire between 1762 and 1763 during the Seven Years' War
  • British American Nineteenth Century Historians ([22])
  • Buffington Pharmacy – The Buffington Pharmacy.

C

  • California Transparency in Supply Chains Act of 2010
  • Central Park Papers – set of papers written by Calvert Vaux, architect of Central Park, regarding the existence of a historical treasure hidden in the park; the papers are highly secretive and in a cipher but can be easily obtained ([23]); some believe that Vaux was drowned for this reason
  • Henri Chatillon – Frontiersman, Hunter and Mountain Man; written about extensively by Francis Parkman in his memoir The Oregon Trail.
  • Cheraw War – An Indian War in the Southern British Colonies in North America
  • Chowanoc War – An Indian War in the Southern British Colonies in North America
  • CIA activities in Asia and the Pacific
  • Jacob Cist A Pioneer in anthracite. Sources: Binder, Frederick Moore, Coal Age Empire: Pennsylvania Coal and Its Utilization to 1860 (Pennsylvania Historical and Museum Commission, Harrisburg, 1974; Powell, Benjamin, Philadelphia’s First Fuel Crisis: Jacob Cist and the Developing Market for Pennsylvania Anthracite (Pennsylvania State University, 1978)
  • Clarendon County War – An Indian War in the Southern British Colonies in North America
  • Columbia Valley Authority (CVA) (unsuccessful proposal similar to MVA.) (See Douglas McKay#The Governor of Oregon, Portland General Electric#History and Monroe Sweetland#Political career.)
  • Coree War – An Indian War in the Southern British Colonies in North America
  • Cuban Land and Steamship Company
  • Capitalism in United Sates

D

  • Destruction of the Adelaide streetcar route Toronto, Ontario
  • Digital Research Library of Illinois History – Please create an article about the Digital Research Library of Illinois History ([livinghistoryofillinois.com]) home to the 1893 World's Columbian Exposition Reading Room ([livinghistoryofillinois.com])
  • Disappearance of Joseph Edwards. African-American man from Vidalia, Louisiana, USA who went missing on 12 July 1964. Alleged implications of racism by investigative authorities, involvement of the Ku Klux Klan, and murder. [24], [25], [26], [27], [28], [29], [30].
  • Donald Trump's Boy Scout Jamboree speech (An historic speech delivered to the Boy Scouts of America that broke with 80 years of apolitical tradition and typified Pres. Trump's rhetorical style.) ([time.com]) ([www.washingtonpost.com]) ([deadline.com])

E

  • Exeter Compact
  • Early American Families
  • Eugenics in Canada

F

  • Fairmount Boulevard Historic District – Cleveland Heights, Ohio; NRHP
  • February House – Brooklyn art commune of the 1940s. Members included Carson McCullers and W. H. Auden. Would like to see a proper article on this. Mentioned here, but the link is false and does not lead to an article: [en.wikipedia.org]. A bit more info here: [www.nytimes.com]. And there is a book called February House by Sherill Tippins (2006).
  • First Battle of the Capes (March 1781). [See "Second Battle of the Capes" (aka Battle of the Chesapeake) for disambiguation.)
  • Festa dos Confederados – Brazil holiday celebrating the end of the US Civil War – "Thousands turn out every year, including many who trace their ancestry back to the dozens of families who, enticed by the Brazilian government’s offers of land grants, settled in the area from 1865 to around 1875. They’re joined by country music enthusiasts, history buffs and locals with a hankering for buttermilk biscuits or a fondness for “The Dukes of Hazzard.”"

G

  • Joseph-Louis Gill – Please create an article on Chief Joseph-Louis Gill of the Abenaki Native American tribe. Chief of the village of Odanak (St. Francis), during the French and Indian War (Seven Years War)1750's; and an ally of the American Colonists during the American War of Independence, 1770 to 1783.
  • Gingerbread Castle – Hamburg, New Jersey; historic amusement park, inspired by Hansel and Gretel; conceived by F.H. Bennett and designed by the architect Joseph Urban in 1929; [31]
  • Jan de Goeijen – A Dutch coffee merchant, who is the namesake of De Queen, Arkansas because of his help establishing the Kansas City Southern Railway
  • Gore-McLemore Resolution – a 1916 proposal in congress to keep Americans from traveling on armed ships that might get sunk by the Germans
  • Green House Inn – historic site in New Orleans, Louisiana

H

  • Hacienda del Muerto (Hacienda of the Dead) – historic plantation site in Mina, Nuevo León, Mexico, witness of battles during the Mexican Revolution [32]
  • Heritage Centre Archive and genealogy centre in Winnipeg, Manitoba, which offers services in both French and English
  • History of Ellsworth, Connecticut – Historical documents are available at the Sharon, Connecticut page and at the Sharon, Connecticut Historical Society's Page
  • History of East Tennessee
  • History of Middle Tennessee
  • History of West Tennessee
  • HRUM: Health Revolutionary Unity Movement "The newly formed Health Revolutionary Unity Movement is in the second category.The organization was formed for two reasons: we know that the health system will not change unless we push that necessary change. The unions 1199 and District Council 37, even though progressive in the question of salaries, do not fight against the conditions imposed on the workers nor the quality of the medical services our people are receiving. The organization is composed of Puerto Rican and Black workers of Metropolitan, Lincoln, Governeur hospitals and NENA Health Center among many others". [4] Mss97 (talk) 08:46, 5 February 2018 (UTC)Mss97

I

  • Industrial Freedom Newspaper of Brotherhood of the Cooperative Commonwealth, Edison "Equality Colony" publication ([chroniclingamerica.loc.gov])

J

  • John F. and John H. Broetje House – historic building in Oak Grove, Oregon
  • Jonesboro Road – trail used for exploration in America about 1800

K

L

M

  • Mission of Nombre de Dios – St. Augustine, Florida
  • Missouri Valley Authority (MVA) (unsuccessful 1940s proposal patterned after the Tennessee Valley Authority.) (See James E. Murray#Political career, Pick–Sloan Missouri Basin Program#Early Critics, and History of Montana#Senator James Murray.)
  • Mount Malady – a page describing the first hospital in North America
  • M.E.N.D. – (Massive Economic Neighborhood Development) " A community action, anti-poverty agency in New York city, documented the fact that some merchants raise their prices on the days that welfare recipients receive their checks." V. Hamilton, Charles (1987). Black Power: the politics of liberation. Mss97 (talk) 22:24, 21 January 2018 (UTC)Mss97

N

  • National War Fund – Posters and documents from 1945 era are available but I can find no literature about this fund.
  • Native woodlands arts – in Newfoundland, Nova Scotia and Ontario, Canada
  • Nellie Iles School – Laramie, Wyoming
  • New York Metropolitan Fair (1864) – Seems to be a large event in 1864 in New York City. Many photos of it exist on Commons. See United States Sanitary Commission#Sanitary Fairs. There is an image from the Metropolitan Fair of 1864. The article does not discuss this particular fair in any detail.
  • North Carolina Historical Markers
  • North Caroliniana Society ([34]
  • Nazism and Space Race

O

  • Joseph Plains, Idaho; abandoned town in Idaho
  • Oakland Seven; 'Stop the draft week' movement to block draft induction in Oakland in 1968, as well as the following trial

P

  • Pemberton Park, first plantation constructed in wicomico county, maryland in 1741
  • Primm Springs Hotel – Hickman County, Tennessee; prominent watering spa and resort; included a series of hotels; operated from the 1830s to well into the 20th century; many of the buildings are still standing, but it is out of operation; registered as a historic site in Tennessee
  • Provincial government of Canada
  • Proper Study of Mankind a book of essays by Isaiah Berlin

Q

R

  • Reagan v. Farmers' Loan Trust Company – Supreme Court case associated with the laissez faire policies of the Gilded Age
  • R. G. Dun & Co. – early US reporting agency [www.library.hbs.edu]
  • Rio Sumpul massacre – While similar in scale to the later El Mozote massacre the coordination of Salvadoran and Honduran forces during the Rio Sumpul massacre provides strong evidence of US direction as those countries were technically at war at the time.
  • Rouge River Massacre at Ford Plant 1932 – see Ford Hunger March
  • Russell, Ezekiel – Declaration of Independence
  • Rutgers Victory – Victory Ship

S

  • St. Boniface Historical Society French and Metis association offering archive, genealogy and library services in both French and English
  • Samuel Building – Cleveland, Ohio
  • Scottish Association for the Study of America ([35]0
  • Seargent Sunshine (Sgt. Richard Bergess) – San Francisco Police Department sergeant who, in uniform, smoked a joint on the steps of the San Francisco Hall of Justice before 300 onlookers on Easter Sunday of 1968. He was later fired and served nine months for possession of marijuana. Sources: [36], [37], [38], [39]
  • Secondary School Study, also known as the Black High School Study, which sought to include African American teachers in the development of progressive education ([40])
  • Skaphia Ancient Greek device for lighting fire using mirrors from the sun? Reference to such a device in Plutarch's "Life of Numa" has been cited as inspiration for the practice of lighting the modern Olympic torch using parabolic mirrors. [41], [42] Elsewhere the term more simply means "basket." Plutarch seems to credit ancient Greeks (living many centuries before his time) with a fire-starting technology using mirrors.
  • Snow Creek, Virginia
  • Speeches of Donald Trump (A page catalogueing Donald Trump's speeches is necessary, as well as more pages on Wikipedia documenting his speeches.)
  • John Carruthers Stanly, a prominent black slave-holder in Louisiana, who owned three plantations. [www.theroot.com] Requested 2015.03.09
  • SS Thomas Tracey – ship that wrecked on the wreck of another ship in Rehoboth Beach, Delaware
  • Sunfish Pond, Manhattan No-longer extant body of water in the Kip's Bay section of Manhattan, referred to in article about Peter Cooper, but doesn't have entry of its own. Resource link: [watercourses.typepad.com]

T

Extended content
    • Timeline of Alabama[5]
    • Timeline of Alaska[6]
    • Timeline of Arkansas[7]
    • Timeline of California[8]
    • Timeline of Connecticut[9]
    • Timeline of Delaware
    • Timeline of Hawaii[10]
    • Timeline of Idaho
    • Timeline of Illinois[11]
    • Timeline of Indiana[12]
    • Timeline of Iowa[13]
    • Timeline of Louisiana[14]
    • Timeline of Maine[15]
    • Timeline of Massachusetts[16]
    • Timeline of Minnesota
    • Timeline of Mississippi[17]
    • Timeline of Missouri[18]
    • Timeline of Montana[19]
    • Timeline of Nebraska
    • Timeline of Nevada[20]
    • Timeline of New Hampshire[21]
    • Timeline of New Jersey[22]
    • Timeline of New Mexico[23]
    • Timeline of New York[24]
    • Timeline of North Carolina[25]
    • Timeline of North Dakota[26]
    • Timeline of Ohio[27][28]
    • Timeline of Oklahoma[29]
    • Timeline of Oregon[30]
    • Timeline of Pennsylvania[31]
    • Timeline of Rhode Island[32][33]
    • Timeline of South Carolina[34]
    • Timeline of Tennessee[35]
    • Timeline of Texas[36]
    • Timeline of Utah
    • Timeline of Vermont[37]
    • Timeline of Virginia[38][39][43][44]
    • Timeline of Washington (state)[40]
    • Timeline of West Virginia
    • Timeline of Wisconsin
    • Timeline of Wyoming[41]
  • Tomochic Rebellion – In terms of history in general, it is not particularly well-known, but it is a notable event of Mexican history during the Porfiriato that can be used to understand both religion as a rallying point of rebellion and the effects of modernization of rural and/or indigenous peoples.
  • Treaty Coat – worn by Canadian Aboriginals, manufactured by colonists in 1800s
  • True to the Union Monument – monument to pro-USA German settlers killed by CSA adherents in Texas in 1862
  • The Woodmark Hotel & Spa – Hotel & Spa resort on Lake Washington in Kirkland, WA. Site was former ship building yard.
  • Twig and Plums – secret society from Princeton University

U

  • United States involvement in the Philippines
  • U.S. Government-Managed Rationing 1940 – 1947

Before World War 2 in 1940 the U.S. Government restarted the Government-Managed Rationing from World War 1. This is a brief list of conflicting reports as to the actual start year. [42] M&M's In 1940 "Forrest E. Mars, Sr. returns to the United States and establishes M&M Limited in Newark, New Jersey. 1941 The first M&M’S Plain Chocolate Candies are made for the U.S. Military.[43] "Mars received a patent for his own process on March 3, 1941. Production began in 1941 in a factory located at 285 Badger Avenue in Clinton Hill, Newark, New Jersey. When the company was founded it was M&M Limited. The two "Ms" represent the names of Forrest E. Mars Sr., the founder of Newark Company, and Bruce Murrie, son of Hershey Chocolate's president William F. R. Murrie, who had a 20 percent share in the product. The arrangement allowed the candies to be made with Hershey chocolate, as Hershey had control of the rationed chocolate at the time. What is known is that in 1940, Mars concocted his own version of candy-coated chocolate drops and took them to the Hershey Corporation. There, he proposed an 80-20 partnership to Bruce Murrie, the son of Hershey executive William Murrie, in which Bruce would be the 20-percent partner. At the time, World War II was developing, and chocolate was rationed during this period. The Hershey Corporation, however, already had a deal to provide chocolate for the troops. [44]

I want more. I'm spent 6 hours on this already. There is more out there but I was on Wikipedia looking up the history of M&M's which led to more questions. I'd Love to learn as much about the U.S. Rationing that occurred between 1940 – 1947 and what all Commodities (food and Non-food) it affected, names of businesses lost during that period and Page Links/References for articles related to or 'Of Interest' Links during the same years. Please and Thank You!

V

  • Vancouver Island Miners' Strike

W

  • West Tennessee Historical Society
  • Winter Campaign of 1868–69 – Part of the American Indian Wars, included Battle of Washita River, American troops commanded by Phillip Sheridan, referenced in a number of articles

X

Y

Z

South America

0–9

A

  • Hangö Agreement or German-Russian Treaty of Helsinki. Sometime around 1916-1918. This guy Peter Novopaschenny was involved. Website for context: [[45]] and [[46]]. Couldn't find anything on Wikipedia but single entry detailing it, found on Google Book entry. Seems obscure but important possibly. Left some discussions in Peter Novopaschenny who was involved somehow, a signatory to the agreement.

B

  • Brazilian Civil War Brazil experienced numerous civil wars, especially in the 19th century. There was no singular event such as the United States experienced, so this link would be something of a misnomer and there is already a list of Rebellions and revolutions in Brazil. I have changed the only link to this red link to rebellions and revolutions in Brazil, which was the only one extant on Wikipedia. However, it may be a good idea for someone to start a page covering the general topic.
  • pt:Brasil na Segunda Guerra Mundial Brazil in Second World War


C

D

E

F

  • Foresteros – indigenous migrants of New Spain in 16th to 18th centuries

G

  • Gayones – indigenous people of Venezuela

H

  • Hotel Del Salto, Colombia – A haunted Hotel (unreal site) Hotel Del Salto, Colombia [47] Fray Jose Altimira

I

  • Indigenous communism
  • Indigenous feudalism Hypothesis raised by Faoro also for the colonial period and broadly debated for the brazillian historiograph and both by the Romantic Indianism of Brazilian literature in the nineteenth century as well as the Brazilian Integralist / Communist / Tenentistas political movements of the 1920s beyond the Brazilian modernism of the same era. It is also a question of comparing the relationship between the most advanced pre-Columbian civilizations of the continent such as that of the Inca Empire with the Paleolithic Indians of the Cauca Valley, for example, in parallel to the relations between the "Roman Empires" of both the West and the East with the villages called "Barbarians" both Slavic and Germanic among others.

J

K

L

  • Llama Ch'uyay – A holiday celebrated in Bolivia where they dose llamas in a "medicine" mixture and force them to drink it on July 31.

M

  • Mensú – contracted workers near the boarder of Argentina and Paraguay

N

O

P

  • Parliament of Negrete (1803) – translation of the article on the Spanish Wikipedia

Q

R

S

  • Spiritual Conquest – The Iberian effort to convert Native Americans to Christianity in colonial times in Latin America.

T

U

V

W

  • What changed with the law being put in place (Bantu Education) in Wikipedia

X

  • Xauxa – ancient South American culture

Y

Z

Global topics

0–9

  • 13 constellation calender ref: Ophiuchus (the serpent holder)

A

  • Air Combat Aircraft, List of Air Combat Aircraft victories by type and model – I've seen list of Aces, and which aircraft the use, List of Air victories by conflict, but have not scene a list of all air combat victories by all combat aircraft made over time. I think such a list would be very useful for researches in measuring and comparing the overall effectiveness of combat aircraft in warfare, technological capabilities, and politics, regional and world wide, for each time period.
  • Antique vanities – elegant oval vanities made of gold, silver or precious jewels
  • airing (drying) (ja:土用干し(stub))
  • Armada chest – iron or iron-bound strongbox of the 17th or 18th century
  • Armenian Genocide and Holocaust – the causation between the former and latter, and the comparison of them

B

  • Boys from Macau – name by which was referred the elitist community of Portuguese and Asian-Portuguese young adults from Macau that moved to Hong Kong in the 1930s and 1940s
  • Births in 1998 (an article listing significant births occuring in 1998, similar in format to articles such as "births of 1972")

C

D

  • Oriental despotism and communism

E

Wiki on the most edited page in Wikipedia

F

G

H

  • History of the information-technology industry – history of the IT industry; companies' impact on IT, economy, business organization, financial results, market dynamics

I

J

K

LOOSH The name given to energy harvested form human beings. google.com

M

  • Most Populated Empires in History – a page listing the most populated empires in history as well as their shares of global population.

N

O

P

  • Palaeo-Caucasian peoples

An article about the Philadelphia-Erie Turnpike is needed. When driving on Pennsylvania State Highway 504 east of Phillipsburg I saw milestone markers preserved by the Moshannon Chapter DAR.

Q

R

S

Second Zionist Congress

Sixth Zionist Congress

Sixteenth Zionist Congress

Seventeenth Zionist Congress

Seventh Zionist Congress

T

U

V

W

  • World history 1900–1990 (World history from 1900 up to 1990)
  • [World History of Slavery Timeline]] ( I am requesting a new article to be written on the timeline of slavery world-wide, from ancient times to the present day.)

X

Y

Z

References

  1. ^ "Shanghai To Build World Expo museum". Xinhuanet. Xinhua News Agency. Retrieved 18 March 2011.
  2. ^ "Japan Sends Ships to Tang Dynasty". Baidu Encyclopedia. Retrieved 18 March 2011.
  3. ^ "Utsukushii Hito". Wikipedia.org. Wikimedia Foundation. Retrieved 18 March 2011.
  4. ^ Enck-Wanzer, Darrel (2010). The Young Lords. pp. 191–192.
  5. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1941), "Chronology", Alabama; a Guide to the Deep South, American Guide Series, New York: Hastings House – via Hathi Trust
  6. ^ "Timeline of Alaska's History". Alaska Public Lands Information Centers. U.S. National Park Service.
  7. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1941), "Chronology", Arkansas: a Guide to the State, American Guide Series, New York, OCLC 478887 – via Hathi Trust
  8. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1939), "Chronology", California: Guide to the Golden State, American Guide Series, New York: Hastings House – via Open Library
  9. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1938). "Chronology". Connecticut: a Guide to its Roads, Lore, and People. American Guide Series. Boston: Houghton Mifflin – via Hathi Trust.
  10. ^ Info Grafik Inc. "Hawaii Timeline". HawaiiHistory.org. Honolulu: Hukilau Network.
  11. ^ Federal Writers’ Project (1939). "Chronology". Illinois: A Descriptive and Historical Guide. American Guide Series. Chicago: A.C. McClurg & Co. – via Open Library.
  12. ^ Federal Writers’ Project (1941). "Chronology". Indiana: a Guide to the Hoosier State. American Guide Series. New York: Oxford University Press – via Hathi Trust.
  13. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1938), "Chronology", Iowa: a Guide to the Hawkeye State, American Guide Series, New York: Viking
  14. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1941). "Chronology". Louisiana: a Guide to the State. American Guide Series. New York: Hastings House. pp. 693–703.
  15. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1937). "Chronology". Maine: a Guide 'Down East'. American Guide Series. Boston: Houghton Mifllin – via Hathi Trust.
  16. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1937), "Chronology", Massachusetts: a Guide to its Places and People, American Guide Series, Boston: Houghton Mifflin
  17. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1949), "Chronology", Mississippi; a Guide to the Magnolia State, New York: Viking, OCLC 478887
  18. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1941), "Missouri Chronology", Missouri: A Guide to the 'Show Me' State, American Guide Series, New York: Duell, Sloan and Pearce
  19. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1939). "Chronology". Montana: a State Guide Book. American Guide Series. New York: Viking Press.
  20. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1957), "Chronology", Nevada: a Guide to the Silver State, American Guide Series, Portland, Or.: Binfords & Mort
  21. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1938). "Chronology". New Hampshire: a Guide to the Granite State. American Guide Series. Boston: Houghton Mifflin.
  22. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1946). "Chronology". New Jersey: a Guide to its Present and Past. American Guide Series. New York: Hastings House.
  23. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1940). "Chronology". New Mexico: a Guide to the Colorful State. American Guide Series. New York: Hastings House. p. 423+.
  24. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1940). "Chronology". New York: a Guide to the Empire State. American Guide Series. New York: Oxford University Press.
  25. ^ Federal Writers’ Project (1939). "Chronology". North Carolina: a Guide to the Old North State. American Guide Series. p. 567+ – via Open Library.
  26. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1938), "Chronology", North Dakota: a Guide to the Northern Prairie State, American Guide Series, State Historical Society of North Dakota
  27. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1940), "Chronology", Ohio Guide, American Guide Series, New York: Oxford University Press – via Google Books
  28. ^ "Timeline of Ohio History". Ohio History Central. Columbus, Ohio: Ohio History Connection.
  29. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1941), "Chronology", Oklahoma: a Guide to the Sooner State, American Guide Series, Norman: University of Oklahoma Press
  30. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1951). "Chronology". Oregon: End of the Trail. American Guide Series. Portland: Binfords & Mort.
  31. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1940), "Chronology", Pennsylvania: a Guide to the Keystone State, American Guide Series, New York: Oxford University Press – via Google Books
  32. ^ Benson John Lossing, ed. (1905). "United States: Rhode Island (chronology)". Harper's Encyclopedia of United States History. 9. Harper & Bros. – via Hathi Trust.
  33. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1937), "Chronology", Rhode Island, American Guide Series, Boston: Houghton Mifflin Company, OCLC 691847
  34. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1941), "Chronology", South Carolina: a Guide to the Palmetto State, American Guide Series, Boston: Houghton Mifflin
  35. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1939), "Chronology", Tennessee: a Guide to the State, American Guide Series, New York: Viking – via Hathi Trust
  36. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1940), "Chronology", Texas: A Guide to the Lone Star State, American Guide Series, New York: Hastings House – via Hathi Trust
  37. ^ Federal Writers’ Project (1937). "Chronology". Vermont: a Guide to the Green Mountain State. American Guide Series. Cambridge, Massachusetts: Riverside Press.
  38. ^ "Notable dates in Virginia history". Virginia Historical Society.
  39. ^ Benjamin Vincent (1910), "Virginia", Haydn's Dictionary of Dates (25th ed.), London: Ward, Lock & Co. – via Hathi Trust
  40. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1941), "Chronology", Washington: a Guide to the Evergreen State, American Guide Series, Portland, Oregon: Binfords & Mort – via Hathi Trust
  41. ^ Federal Writers' Project (1941), "Chronology", Wyoming: a Guide to Its History, Highways and People, American Guide Series – via Google Books
  42. ^ [amp.history.com]
  43. ^ [www.mars.com]
  44. ^ [lemelson.mit.edu]