Embedding and multiplier theorems for H p (R n) by Albert Baernstein; Eric T Sawyer
By Albert Baernstein; Eric T Sawyer
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FRIEDRICH RATZEL THIS OUTLINE OF HISTORY, OF WHICH THIS IS A THIRD EDITION, FRESHLY revised and rearranged, is an attempt to tell, truly and clearly, in one continuous narrative, the whole story of life and mankind so far as it is known today. It is written plainly for the general reader, but its aim goes beyond its use as merely interesting reading matter. There is a feeling abroad that the teaching of history considered as a part of general education is in an unsatisfactory condition, and particularly that the ordinary treatment of this 舠subject舡 by the class and teacher and examiner is too partial and narrow.
To which the only possible answer is that universal history is at once something more and something less than the aggregate of the national histories to which we are accustomed, that it must be approached in a different spirit and dealt with in a different manner. This book seeks to justify that answer. It has been written primarily to show that history as one whole is amenable to a more broad and comprehensive handling than is the history of special nations and periods, a broader handling that will bring it within the normal limitations of time and energy set to the reading and education of an ordinary citizen.
Wells in his search for a better world when they saw how much the human mind was capable of reconstructing, recuperating, or theorizing. 舡 Until the fourth edition, Wells not only put their names on the title page, but allowed them to argue with him in the footnotes. This has the effect of letting his readers understand the nature of intellectual inquiry: It proceeds by debate, not by fiat. And the mere fact that Wells does not change the text to conform to expert opinion indicates his continuing disagreement.