counter create hit World History: Ancient History, United States History, European, Native American, Russian, Chinese, Asian, Indian and Australian History, Wars including World War 1 and 2 - Download Free eBook
Hot Best Seller

World History: Ancient History, United States History, European, Native American, Russian, Chinese, Asian, Indian and Australian History, Wars including World War 1 and 2

Availability: Ready to download

Have you ever wondered how the world got to where it is today? Get ready to discover the rich history of our planet. You will be astonished to learn about some of the events that have occurred! Here is a Sneak Peek of What you will Learn: - Ancient History - Asian History - European and Russian History - American History - Australian History - Have you ever wondered how the world got to where it is today? Get ready to discover the rich history of our planet. You will be astonished to learn about some of the events that have occurred! Here is a Sneak Peek of What you will Learn: - Ancient History - Asian History - European and Russian History - American History - Australian History - World Wars I & II, and the Vietnam War - And much, much, more Here is what other readers say about this book: "This book is packed with really important information about the world's history." "I was surprised how much I learned from this. I really like how everything is laid out, it makes it very easy to follow. I especially like the section on Native Americans" "I couldn't put this book down, and not because I'm a nerdy avid reader (I am) but because it's filled with so much about our world history without the facts jumping all over the place like some history books I've read." "I am highly impressed by the content of this book and I would recommend this to all my colleagues as well" Subjects include: Ancient Greece, Ancient Egypt, The Roman Empire, Constantine and Christianity, India, Ancient Korea, Chinese Dynasties, Napoleonic Europe, Foundation of USA, The 1812 War, Australia and Wars, World War I, World War II, The Ottoman Empire, Greece and North Africa, The Diem Regime, Pearl Harbor and much more! All Continents As Known Today Are Covered: North America, Europe, Asia, Africa and Australia. Take action and get this book now!


Compare

Have you ever wondered how the world got to where it is today? Get ready to discover the rich history of our planet. You will be astonished to learn about some of the events that have occurred! Here is a Sneak Peek of What you will Learn: - Ancient History - Asian History - European and Russian History - American History - Australian History - Have you ever wondered how the world got to where it is today? Get ready to discover the rich history of our planet. You will be astonished to learn about some of the events that have occurred! Here is a Sneak Peek of What you will Learn: - Ancient History - Asian History - European and Russian History - American History - Australian History - World Wars I & II, and the Vietnam War - And much, much, more Here is what other readers say about this book: "This book is packed with really important information about the world's history." "I was surprised how much I learned from this. I really like how everything is laid out, it makes it very easy to follow. I especially like the section on Native Americans" "I couldn't put this book down, and not because I'm a nerdy avid reader (I am) but because it's filled with so much about our world history without the facts jumping all over the place like some history books I've read." "I am highly impressed by the content of this book and I would recommend this to all my colleagues as well" Subjects include: Ancient Greece, Ancient Egypt, The Roman Empire, Constantine and Christianity, India, Ancient Korea, Chinese Dynasties, Napoleonic Europe, Foundation of USA, The 1812 War, Australia and Wars, World War I, World War II, The Ottoman Empire, Greece and North Africa, The Diem Regime, Pearl Harbor and much more! All Continents As Known Today Are Covered: North America, Europe, Asia, Africa and Australia. Take action and get this book now!

30 review for World History: Ancient History, United States History, European, Native American, Russian, Chinese, Asian, Indian and Australian History, Wars including World War 1 and 2

  1. 5 out of 5

    Damon Hunter

    Some interesting factual and verifiable information concerning some of our worlds ancient structures that are officially recognised as pre-historic monuments, namely the pyramids of Giza, Stonehenge, The Ellora Caves (India) and the very mysterious remnants of Puma Punku (Bolivia).......its well worth mentioning that as we are dealing with pre-history, that there is very little (to nothing) by way of verifiable evidences to substantiate the 'official' narrative. We are literally at the 'mercy' o Some interesting factual and verifiable information concerning some of our worlds ancient structures that are officially recognised as pre-historic monuments, namely the pyramids of Giza, Stonehenge, The Ellora Caves (India) and the very mysterious remnants of Puma Punku (Bolivia).......its well worth mentioning that as we are dealing with pre-history, that there is very little (to nothing) by way of verifiable evidences to substantiate the 'official' narrative. We are literally at the 'mercy' of others by way depending & relying on them to give us an honest account of their reasoning & postulating. Much faith is needed by those eager to know & understand the Truth (facts/evidence) concerning man's origins if we are to fully accept this official line of reasoning. Because we are dealing in stone, which is 'impossible' to date, we have to rely ultimately on institutions such as The British Museum & The Smithsonian (& their ilk) to not be biased in their conclusions with regards to their findings, the evidence of which if looked at diligently and with Truth as their prime motive, will clearly show has is not as 'clear-cut' as they would have us believe. Were you aware that Stonehenge has been 'altered' and added too many, many times over the last 120 years or so? On the official Stonehenge English Heritage website, we are informed that these 'minor' alterations & renovation works were 'necessary' due to the safety of the public (an example we are told that a lintel fell off its perch in 1901) and preservation of the Stones, but what English Heritage neglect to inform us, is that much 'concrete' was used in the restoration and very heavy lifting machines such as cranes & bulldozers, which to my mind is very unusual, especially for a confirmed World Heritage site such as Stonehenge (many a bona fide archaeologist would consider the restoration methods used at Stonehenge as archeological sacrilege).......if you search; Stonehenge reconstruction & renovation 1900's, then you will see images of what looks to be 'major' construction works being carried-out at the site using modern heavy machines & materials ie concrete, which to my mind is just plain wrong considering the supposed importance of the Stones and how they are represented to us today.......You should be asking yourself 'why' it is that after 5,000 long years do we suddenly see all the interest in these stones?......there is a great website called; Wise Up on YouTube, run by a Yorkshire-man called Mark, (says the word bollex quite a lot) who has some excellent video presentations along with his theories & postulations. Give this guy a chance and look at what he is showing & describing to you, as I feel he makes a strong case in his findings & surmizations, which ultimately tells the viewer that what we are 'actually' looking at are 'petrified' ie fossilised remains from the Antedeluvian Period (pre-deluge) circa 2,350 years BC, as there are many objects that are known today to be in a state of petrification after only a relatively short period of time, the Antikathyra Mechanism being a good example of this.......I hav'nt visited his (Mark's Wise Up website for a while (2yrs) as he started to lose his way a bit (in my opinion) by concentrating his efforts on mud-floods, star forts, etc so his best works are pre-2018 in my honest opinion (though I could be wrong) go look as he makes a very, very compelling & interesting case I can assure you, most especially if you are a builder, engineer, architect or similar, as much of what Mark shows us is readily identifiable......So, the Truth regarding the origins of Stonehenge, is very likely that of a modern day cover-up by establishments such as The British Museum, English Heritage etc, for the 'sole' purpose of shedding as much doubt as possible on the True narrative, which we know & understand as The Holy Bible.......its a simple enough matter to invent and make your own his-story if you have complete control over who has access to a particular site, in this case Stonehenge, what 'they' didn't bank-on were the images posted online a few years past of the concreting and heavy plant machines being used (I can't find the link to the story online now, which was that of a local man who discovered his late grandfathers photographs of Stonehenge, but the Henge looked to be having 'major' works undertaken using heavy cranes, bulldozoers and even 'concrete'.......It transpired that he (the grandfather) in fact worked on the Stones on 'two' seperate such renovation projects, but the most telling part is that English Heritage 'never' disclosed any of this 'officially' until the images were released into the public domain online/via the internet.......(furthermore, I can't seem to find the original story now anywhere!!! please let me know if you discover anything regarding this). OK, I did managed to find something better with regards the missing images, but only a few. Search; Skeptic Stack Exchange website and sub-search, Was Stonehenge Built in the 1950's, and then scroll down the page until you come to, "concrete evidence" and "this forum thread" which are lines highlighted in blue and see the very telling evidences THEY don't want you to see.......also, take a good look at the images of the 'heel stone' and ask yourself "what am I looking at here? as the heelstone looks very much like a giant petrified foot with sandal".......I believe that this heel stone is 'all' that is left of the remnants of a pre-flood giant, the rest of the body parts of which have been concreted over ie are under the existing stones we see today.......if you were to search: Giant Petrified Remains and Giants in old Newspapers pre 1900, you will see some pretty compelling images and stories well worth a closer look.......Note: we all know that lava flows are chaotic in nature ie they don't form geometric patterns. Then why are we being told to believe that Devils Tower, (an extinct volcanic mountain) was formed by a process termed as 'igneous intrusion' ie where magma has supposedly caused the rock to look as it is today, only this is at best a theory as nobody has ever observed this to actually happen.......search, Plant Stem Biology Images, and take a good look at what you see. Compare these to the images of Devils Tower & The Giants Causeway (and similar) and see if you can see any likeness/comparison (be honest)........I believe these ancient structures were once living trees, and if you look at the many flat-top mountains ie plateau's around our world, then its my guess that these also are the remnants of giant trees, which were cut down leaving just the stumps (what we see today). Rock formations ie geo formations are chaotic, random in nature and do 'not' make uniform geometric shapes, including large flat-top mountains. Then we have the structures that we know today as The Pyramids of Giza. The official narrative for these structure is that they were built by the indigenous peoples around the time of the Pharoah Khufu circa 2500BC. Only I believe that what you are looking at today (at least on the outside) is the work of Napoleon circa 1797-1800, where he brought along architects, engineers, naturalists, skilled builders, Professors of antiquities and ancient cultures etc and so forth, basically 'everything' you would need to start your own civilisation.......I believe that Napoleon and his army were the ones who actually constructed the pyramids we see today in Giza, or at least the outer stones, which were used to cover over an already existing Antedeluvian pre-flood structure (again, refer to Wise Up YouTube channel and Mark for good info regarding the pyramids) which looked to be very similar in design to those found at Puma Punku, Bolivia, and that what we are looking at today are 'formed in situ' using 'wet' concrete stones, which would do away with the need for heavy lifting apparatus, thus solving a big mystery.......furthermore; Napoleon just happened to 'discover' the Rosetta Stone, without which we are informed it would not have been possible to decipher the hieraglyphic language of the ancient Egyptians (sounds too convenient if you ask me!) and lastly, the whole of the Giza Plateau looks to be covered in concrete dust, typical of a modern day building site using wet concrete mix, and 'not' sand, which is what one would & should expect for the region. The 'official' story is that Napoleon was forced to stay in Egypt by the British Navy, but I believe this is a cover-up ie jackanotry to mask the actual Truth of the matter. Napoleon gives us some telling clues as to he & his armies True purpose for being in Egypt, such as the fact that Napoleon was a Freemason, the proof of which is in the pictures we see of him with one hand (right usually) tucked inside his tunic, a telling trait that 'only' high ranking Freemasons exhibit.......then we have Napoleon's family background which we are informed was relatively modest, yet if you were to take a closer look at his family history, then would strongly suggest is otherwise, as Napoleon's family had many powerful allies in the form of prominent Catholic leaders and other powerful nobles (all of whom were very likely Freemasons, who are the 'real' controllers of our world). Freemasonry is a Luciferian (Satanic) Religion which involves sun worship and also includes the taking of sacred oaths. These sacred oaths are made to be taken and repeated constantly by the members, which supersede those made to their wives, country and even that of Almighty God. This is done upon the solemn understanding that if one were to in any way break this sacred oath to the 'brotherhood', that the said offender would be subject to a most gruesome death (and likely his family members also. Reasearch the Black Aristocracy for more info here).......If you are in any doubt here with regards the real nature of Freemasons and their goal, then you only need to see the very telling list of powerful men who were once Freemasons, to include almost 'all' the US presidents and Congress; military personnel who were officers and above.; CEO's & People of Prominence; Police, Fire Emergency & The Medical Profession; Judges & Lawyers, Actors, Entertainers, Sports Stars etc.......the same can be said for every country/nation around the world, just swap Presidents for Monarchy and Congress for Politicians. There are some great books available that shed much more light on this vitally important subject that I recommend you go and look at as is vitally important you understand how our world is 'actually' governed. Scarlet and the Beast by John Daniels, which explains English and French Freemasonry and rivalry. Bill Cooper had an excellent audio series (x5) on the, Fourhorseme66.com website that explains very well how, Why and where this is all heading. Bill Coopers Behold a Pale Horse explains very concisely also. The Two Babylons by Alexander Hislopp is very revealing also circa 1850. "History is a lie agreed upon" quote by Napoleon. So, reading between the lines here, Napoleon is letting us know that the 'real' decisions concerning world affairs are made in 'secret' ie behind closed doors, which I firmly believe is still very true today (think Bilderberg Meetings, the last one in the U.K. was on the 6-9th of June, which can also be read as 696, a stylised 666 (Mark of Satan)......Napoleon's Birthdate is 15/08/1769 which can be read thus, 15+8=No:23, then 1+7+6+9=No:23 again (the No:23 is very, very significant, an example being thus: I personally believe we will see a New World Order and religion by 2023, in the Book of Daniel 8:14, we then see 2,300 days used in end-time Prophecy, which leads us up to the year 2030, when I believe is the time of The Second Coming, but this is just a hunch though on my part).......the whole sequence of numbers adds up to 37, add 6+6+6 (or 18) and multiply by 37 and you get 666.......the reason why I am telling you this is because it is with numbers that these Freemasons communicate with each other. They themselves call it Mysticism ie a form of esoteric learning, which in plainer terms is magic/sorcery to you and me. I will include the names of a few books of which I have left comments on that shed much more light on this important subject. Kate Bush The Biography by Rob Jovanovich. Saturn, a new look at an old Devil by Liz Greene. Why There's Doubt: Moon Landings by Craig Farley. Space Invaders by William J Schnoebelen. The Songs of David Bowie, by David Bowie. Last Word, My Indictment of the CIA in the Murder of JFK, by Mark Lane. The Ellora Cave is like nothing else on the Earth by way of shear scale and mystery. Seemingly carved out of the mountain from 'the top down', which is the official narrative we are supposed to believe concerning this monumental, almost impossible to get your head-around structure. There is only 'one' postulation that fits the bill for me concerning the Ellora Caves, and it's this. The complex has been carved out of the remnants of an Antedeluvian tree-stump, i.e. wood, which was then petrified, very likely in the Biblical Deluge i.e. flood circa 2350 BC......The ruins of Puma Punku are also remnants of Antedeluvian technology that far surpasses anything we have today. Think! These early humans such as Adam, Noah, Enoch, etc, all lived to be many, many hundreds of years old, in many cases nearly a thousand. Its not hard to imagine how much more knowledge they would have amassed in comparison to us 'mere mortals' today.......Experts agree that it was a flood of immense power and proportions that destroyed Puma Punku, which happens to be around 12,000ft up in the Ande Mountains. There was a fellow by the name of Sir William Mitchel Ramsay (circa early 1900's) who set out to prove that the Holy Bible was a fraud by going to Western Turky and providing physical proof. Needless to say that he (Ramsay) found nothing to contradict the Bible narrative and in fact found many evidences to corroborate the Word of God (go look).......anybody who looks diligently for proof that The Scriptures (our instructions) are in fact bona fide ie True (as I did) or even false (as Ramsay did) will ultimately come to the same conclusion. One 'only' needs to look around our world and use their God given senses ie common sense, to realise that we did not evolve from rock and water (as science would have us believe. Even Richard Dawkins has changed his stance and attributed life as we know and understand it to a higher intelligence ie a supreme being, but instead of Almighty God the Creator, Dawkins attributes this to 'aliens' yes, that's right, I'll say it again 'aliens'). "For the wrath of God is revealed from heaven against all ungodliness and unrighteousness in men, who supress the Truth in unrighteousness. Because what may be known of God 'is' manifest in them, for God has 'shown' it to them" Romans 1:18-19

  2. 5 out of 5

    Barbikat60

    I thought this book was going to be a drag. It turned out to be fantastic! Well, let me be honest. It's a great book but it's not world history. Mr. Brown grazed through MOST of the world and as a result I found it wanting. I knew it couldn't be that in depth but I expected a World history book to have some summary of all continents. Egyptian history is not the history of the continent of Africa. The history of South and Central America was overlooked as well as the history of Canada. The histor I thought this book was going to be a drag. It turned out to be fantastic! Well, let me be honest. It's a great book but it's not world history. Mr. Brown grazed through MOST of the world and as a result I found it wanting. I knew it couldn't be that in depth but I expected a World history book to have some summary of all continents. Egyptian history is not the history of the continent of Africa. The history of South and Central America was overlooked as well as the history of Canada. The history of Europe was ended by the end of World War two so that also left out the history of the Middle East. The book requires some follow through. Each region that was mentioned should have all been brought up to the same modern era and show the entwining if necessary. America alone was short changed, the history was brought up to the 1970s without mentioning the space program nor the civil rights movement. What was in the book was written well but it needs more development. I hope it will be done because the author is a good writer and the history that needs to be included will be invaluable. Schools need a copy of this book and further updated additions.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Cindy Wiedemer

    honestly didn't enjoy it. It's lack of any depth on any topic and skimming of events left me wondering what actually was being referred to. If you like long lists of rulers in countries and comments about the name of events without actually giving detail of that event in history you might enjoy. I suppose it's a nice starting point but don't feel any more knowledgeable about workd history than before reading the book honestly didn't enjoy it. It's lack of any depth on any topic and skimming of events left me wondering what actually was being referred to. If you like long lists of rulers in countries and comments about the name of events without actually giving detail of that event in history you might enjoy. I suppose it's a nice starting point but don't feel any more knowledgeable about workd history than before reading the book

  4. 4 out of 5

    Trisha Smith

    There is no way to cover all of world history in a book, especially one that is under 200 pages. But author Adam Brown does a good job of covering some of the major points in history and explaining it briefly. This book is a great overview to the events that have shaped our world. This volume takes you from ancient times through the Cold War, which is a pretty big endeavor in and of itself. You are taken through the ancient Greeks and Romans through Asia, and then in to Europe and Russia and the There is no way to cover all of world history in a book, especially one that is under 200 pages. But author Adam Brown does a good job of covering some of the major points in history and explaining it briefly. This book is a great overview to the events that have shaped our world. This volume takes you from ancient times through the Cold War, which is a pretty big endeavor in and of itself. You are taken through the ancient Greeks and Romans through Asia, and then in to Europe and Russia and their histories. I felt the author did a great job of touching on each event in the book. He provided a lot of information in a short length of work. I do wish things were a bit more spelled out and expanded on, but for what WAS shared, I learned a lot. Much of what was covered was not new to me, having done a lot of history studying myself and having taught history to junior high kids. But there was still new information, as well as a little more on things I have learned of on my own that are not in the traditional school text books. I appreciate this glimpse in to history and it has whet my appetite for further investigation and digging. The writing style was like any book of this nature. It was more text style, presenting facts and detailing the events. But it was not boring like some texts can be. Of course, I am and always have been a history buff, so I can read even the most boring texts and learn from them. I did not see glaring discrepancies that made me question the validity of the sources, nor was I distracted by grammar/mechanics issues. The writing is well done and flows without jumping around. This would make a great addition to the homeschool family's library. I think it would be a great way to introduce topics and people. It is also a great supplement for historical studies. It is well worth reading and I am happy I took the time to educate myself further on world history.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Micah Mccoin

    Ok overview, horrid writing. First, the positive. I downloaded this book specifically as a refresher on world history, and it was effective on that front. The number of pages allocated to each world region was more or less fair, although it was a bit of an eye-roll that it started with Greece and ended with Africa. I also get that WWII was huge, but giving it upwards of 10% of the book was inappropriate. Otherwise, this book reads as a slapdash, stream-of-consciousnesses mess. There are comma err Ok overview, horrid writing. First, the positive. I downloaded this book specifically as a refresher on world history, and it was effective on that front. The number of pages allocated to each world region was more or less fair, although it was a bit of an eye-roll that it started with Greece and ended with Africa. I also get that WWII was huge, but giving it upwards of 10% of the book was inappropriate. Otherwise, this book reads as a slapdash, stream-of-consciousnesses mess. There are comma errors, run-on sentences, misused words, continuity errors, and nonsensical assertions. And they are on virtually every page. Painful to read from a proofreading standpoint. However, given how careless the writing is, it is a relief that the historical perspective is somewhat thoughtful. No Columbus “discovering” America, no inadvertent cultural chauvinism, no sanitizing of difficult subjects. And there’s a certain charm in the amateur quality of the book. Taking time in a super brief historical overview to mention the 1998 release of the Disney film Mulan in reference to Chinese history made me laugh.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Randy

    Cannot recommend Although it does have some information that looks useful, there are three main reasons for my one star rating. In ascending order of importance: 1. The way the book is organized almost makes it seem as though nations existed in near vacuums prior to World War I. I think organizing by time period, rather than region, would be more useful. 2. Nothing on the Americas south of the United States. The Aztec, Maya, and Inca civilizations don't even get a mention. 3. There are errors in the Cannot recommend Although it does have some information that looks useful, there are three main reasons for my one star rating. In ascending order of importance: 1. The way the book is organized almost makes it seem as though nations existed in near vacuums prior to World War I. I think organizing by time period, rather than region, would be more useful. 2. Nothing on the Americas south of the United States. The Aztec, Maya, and Inca civilizations don't even get a mention. 3. There are errors in the history. The most obvious one to me states that Hitler became Chancellor of Germany in 1939 and then invaded Poland. I have to wonder what, if any, errors exist in material I did not know.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Charaity Hubbard

    The subject is of course way too broad for just one book to adequately cover. If you want an extremely over-generalized and totally understated cliff notes version of history than this would be a quick go-to book. I felt like each civilization or historic period was left with an unfinished account so Brown could go on to the next chapter. There were so many important events that were left out of this book. When covering Asian history, Brown left Japan out entirely!! The only mention Japan receiv The subject is of course way too broad for just one book to adequately cover. If you want an extremely over-generalized and totally understated cliff notes version of history than this would be a quick go-to book. I felt like each civilization or historic period was left with an unfinished account so Brown could go on to the next chapter. There were so many important events that were left out of this book. When covering Asian history, Brown left Japan out entirely!! The only mention Japan receives is during WWII. I hope that reading this book will wet the appetite of the general reader enough to encourage them to delve more thoroughly into history.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Jim Carroll

    Not really history. This is more like a timeline of the world. Any time a large amount of information is summarized, by definition a lot gets left out. The problem is that the resulting conclusions while not technically incorrect are so general that they often distort the causes and impacts of the events mentioned. So making opinions based solely on the information in this book would be problematic at best.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Amanda

    A Good Overview This book is great for getting an overview of important events in history around the world. It does not delve deeply into any particular time or place in history. It was a great way to get a short introduction of history in Ancient times to the 1970s. My main reason for only giving this book three stars is because of grammatical errors I found throughout the book.

  10. 4 out of 5

    Tzu

    No references were used and lots of crucial details missing, not to mention south and central America were entirely left out. But the lack of references bothered me the most, since many assumptions were made (especially concerning Africa), and simply bad/poor research was done. I don't suggest anyone reading this. No references were used and lots of crucial details missing, not to mention south and central America were entirely left out. But the lack of references bothered me the most, since many assumptions were made (especially concerning Africa), and simply bad/poor research was done. I don't suggest anyone reading this.

  11. 5 out of 5

    Jay Carper

    Rough draft Interesting and sometimes even engaging, but it reads like a rough draft and the author presents some controversial opinions as if they are well established facts. Then again, it's the history of the world ins very small volume. You can't expect too much. Rough draft Interesting and sometimes even engaging, but it reads like a rough draft and the author presents some controversial opinions as if they are well established facts. Then again, it's the history of the world ins very small volume. You can't expect too much.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Fouridine

    Easy to read! An easy to read overview of events of the world with of course a bigger focus on the west. Only a brief mention of the Japanese in WW2 and their invasion of China and other Asian countries.

  13. 4 out of 5

    WALTER P. LESER

    A SHORT ABBREVIATED REVIEW OF WORLD HISTORY The book goes to extremely early World history and provides details that are normally not accounted for and yet skips over some of the more recent details of our existing history. It is a quite interesting read.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Pablo Silva

    Good resume of world history I love history a lot and the way the author present history facts continent by continent and the civilizations in each one, and how the relation among themselves, it is really great

  15. 4 out of 5

    keith promsakha

    Good read Well written and organized. Easy to understand and informative. Read most of it in one sitting. Not fully detailed but a good starting place.

  16. 4 out of 5

    Todd Jacobucci

    If you are a history buff, this one is for you.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Jonathan Armstead

    Easy read on world history. Easy read on world history, but it is very brief. I learned somethings which make up for the value of the book.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Tracy

    A good overview of the history of the world, but it was honestly quite boring to read.

  19. 5 out of 5

    FREDERIC M

    Very good Book Easy to read and very Good to have an overview of many history events. Recommended to have an idea of world history

  20. 4 out of 5

    Jose Mejia

    Too brief While I learned some new things I felt it was too brief and left out much history. But I guess should buy a bigger book with more specific history.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Nico Caso

    Buen libro de historia universal,leido durante nuestro viaje a China. Clarificador y ordenado.

  22. 5 out of 5

    Cherie

    A solid book to turn to for a quick summary on world history.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Marina Oppenheimer

    Short and sweet This is an excellent book for someone who has a general knowledge of world history but wants to better understand important historic events. Well written and clearly explained.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Nkem Nwankwo

    Great high level summary of the history of the world World History provides a good synopsis of world history. I'd recommend this book to anyone who is looking to get an overview of a part of the world they're not familiar with. Great high level summary of the history of the world World History provides a good synopsis of world history. I'd recommend this book to anyone who is looking to get an overview of a part of the world they're not familiar with.

  25. 4 out of 5

    LamNot

    You want to get into History, but you don't know which book to read first? This one would be nice to start with. It's really brief and easy to read. After you read this, you can find and read more detailed History books. You want to get into History, but you don't know which book to read first? This one would be nice to start with. It's really brief and easy to read. After you read this, you can find and read more detailed History books.

  26. 4 out of 5

    Larry

  27. 4 out of 5

    Aaron

  28. 5 out of 5

    Isabella Ciliberto

  29. 4 out of 5

    Anant Raut

  30. 4 out of 5

    premkinkar

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Loading...
We use cookies to give you the best online experience. By using our website you agree to our use of cookies in accordance with our cookie policy.