Europa Sun Issue 2

Europa Sun

Book 2
Carolyn Emerick
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 The second issue of Europa Sun has landed with a bang! While we were very proud of our debut, we dare say that Issue 2 might have even superseded it! This issue bursts with impassioned love for European ethnic-heritage and makes no bones about it. Our writers share their love of the history and culture of their heritage in cogent and illuminating ways. We explore history both ancient and more recent. Our authors elucidate on issues we face as a culture today while placing it in historical context. We discuss faith from multiple perspectives as to how it pertains to our cultural identity. This issue includes both Christian and pagan writers, including one writer who explains why as a Christian he gets so much value from European native mythos. Another writer explains how Christianity is intertwined with ethnic nationalism for Eastern Europeans. The editor discusses the unbroken survival of European Native Faith, while yet another contributor discusses the shared history and need to come together between Christians and European pagans as we face a common enemy who threatens the culture we both love. But, this issue is not overpowered by religious discussion! We've got explorers, warriors, kings, and lost tribes! In fact, it wasn't intentional, but this issue is jam packed with masculine energy! While, this was not the editor's planned intention, she is not sorry for its happenstance. In a world where Marxist distortion pervades our media and education today and perverts the mainstream view of history, Europa Sun is more than happy to stand up for white Western men and boldly assert that we have a history to be PROUD of!
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About the author

 Carolyn Emerick researches and writes about the history, myth, and folklore of Northern Europe. She has been studying European history, culture, literature, and mythology for over twenty years, has a bachelor's degree in literature, university training in historical study, and post-graduate training in archival studies. She is the editor of the first unabashedly pro-West history and culture magazine, Europa Sun.


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Additional Information

Publisher
Carolyn Emerick
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Published on
Dec 28, 2017
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Pages
64
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Language
English
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Genres
History / Ancient / General
History / Europe / General
History / Europe / Western
Philosophy / Political
Political Science / Geopolitics
Political Science / Political Ideologies / Nationalism & Patriotism
Religion / General
Religion / Paganism & Neo-Paganism
Social Science / Folklore & Mythology
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Eligible for Family Library

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Barbara W. Tuchman—the acclaimed author of the Pulitzer Prize–winning classic The Guns of August—once again marshals her gift for character, history, and sparkling prose to compose an astonishing portrait of medieval Europe.
 
The fourteenth century reflects two contradictory images: on the one hand, a glittering age of crusades, cathedrals, and chivalry; on the other, a world plunged into chaos and spiritual agony. In this revelatory work, Barbara W. Tuchman examines not only the great rhythms of history but the grain and texture of domestic life: what childhood was like; what marriage meant; how money, taxes, and war dominated the lives of serf, noble, and clergy alike. Granting her subjects their loyalties, treacheries, and guilty passions, Tuchman re-creates the lives of proud cardinals, university scholars, grocers and clerks, saints and mystics, lawyers and mercenaries, and, dominating all, the knight—in all his valor and “furious follies,” a “terrible worm in an iron cocoon.”
 
Praise for A Distant Mirror
 
“Beautifully written, careful and thorough in its scholarship . . . What Ms. Tuchman does superbly is to tell how it was. . . . No one has ever done this better.”—The New York Review of Books
 
“A beautiful, extraordinary book . . . Tuchman at the top of her powers . . . She has done nothing finer.”—The Wall Street Journal
 
“Wise, witty, and wonderful . . . a great book, in a great historical tradition.”—Commentary

NOTE: This edition does not include color images.
In this New York Times bestseller, an award-winning journalist uses ten maps of crucial regions to explain the geo-political strategies of the world powers—“fans of geography, history, and politics (and maps) will be enthralled” (Fort Worth Star-Telegram).

Maps have a mysterious hold over us. Whether ancient, crumbling parchments or generated by Google, maps tell us things we want to know, not only about our current location or where we are going but about the world in general. And yet, when it comes to geo-politics, much of what we are told is generated by analysts and other experts who have neglected to refer to a map of the place in question.

All leaders of nations are constrained by geography. In “one of the best books about geopolitics” (The Evening Standard), now updated to include 2016 geopolitical developments, journalist Tim Marshall examines Russia, China, the US, Latin America, the Middle East, Africa, Europe, Japan, Korea, and Greenland and the Arctic—their weather, seas, mountains, rivers, deserts, and borders—to provide a context often missing from our political reportage: how the physical characteristics of these countries affect their strengths and vulnerabilities and the decisions made by their leaders.

Offering “a fresh way of looking at maps” (The New York Times Book Review), Marshall explains the complex geo-political strategies that shape the globe. Why is Putin so obsessed with Crimea? Why was the US destined to become a global superpower? Why does China’s power base continue to expand? Why is Tibet destined to lose its autonomy? Why will Europe never be united? The answers are geographical. “In an ever more complex, chaotic, and interlinked world, Prisoners of Geography is a concise and useful primer on geopolitics” (Newsweek) and a critical guide to one of the major determining factors in world affairs.
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