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University of Toronto St. George

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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

HIS385H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 9: Deng Xiaoping, Tiananmen Incident, Geographical Constituency

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1 Apr 2014
63
Negotiating the sino-british joint declaration: margaret thatcher"s visit to beijing (sept. 1982, validity of treaties insisted. Victory in falkland is
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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

Lecture 6 - Japanese Occupation of Hong Kong.docx

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1 Apr 2014
68
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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

Lecture 8 - Road to Decolonization.docx

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1 Apr 2014
64
New territory lease expire , 1997: single colonial administration, 1898+ Mar14/2014: regardless of when the parts were acquired, british ruled hk islan
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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

HIS385H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Second Opium War, Laudanum, Lin Zexu

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1 Apr 2014
45
Jan17/2014: xin-an (new peace) county, kowloon bay salt production for the whole empire, pearls at tolo harbour, remnants of a building foundation dati
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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

HIS385H1 Lecture Notes - Petroglyph, Kublai Khan, Terracotta Army

OC91533 Page
1 Apr 2014
49
Historiography, patterns and theories why events occur, individuals, events, etc. Outside of hk (1) portrays hk as a national humiliation by chinese go
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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

HIS385H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 5: Tung Wah Hospital, Mixed-Sex Education, Cecil Clementi

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1 Apr 2014
54
China defeated at the hands of westerners, so they decided to install reforms to prevent further. Reforms meant to strengthen china, therefore called s
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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

HIS385H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Tung Wah Hospital, Po Leung Kuk, Indirect Rule

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1 Apr 2014
61
No city of hong kong before opium war. Lord palmerston (1st governor): barren rock with hardly a house on it (not entirely true there were inhabitants,
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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

HIS385H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 7: Green Paper, White Paper, Public Health

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1 Apr 2014
40
Lecture 7: military gov"t, 1945 civilian gov"t. , 1946+ Hk government"s new attitude, post-ww2: defeat, decolonization, consequences. Post-war economy:
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UTSGHIS385H1Chin LimWinter

HIS385H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Kai Ho, Sassoon Family, Comprador

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1 Apr 2014
64
Jan31/2014: they used their wealth to established community institutions, charity, etc. in order to acquire power, influence, therefore, wealth charity
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UTSGEAS100Y1Sara OsentonWinter

EAS100Y1 Lecture Notes - Japanese Currency, Government Of Meiji Japan, Extraterritoriality

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25 Aug 2013
19
Time of violence and murder many young extremists. Sonn j i = revere the emperor, expel the barbarian . Social conditions weakened the bakufu: changes
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UTSGEAS100Y1Sara OsentonWinter

EAS100Y1 Lecture Notes - Silt, Rent Regulation, Miso

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25 Aug 2013
14
Famine (1) tenmei (1783: several years of bad weather led to bad crops, volcanic explosion of mt. Can be heard all the way from osaka. Torrents of wate
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UTSGEAS100Y1Sara OsentonWinter

EAS100Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 6: Terakoya, Tokugawa Ieyasu, Sumptuary Law

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25 Aug 2013
32
Mar14/2013: by mid-18th c. , many non-samurai were going to school, terakoya (temple schools) offering primary school education in most villages. Print
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UTSGEAS100Y1Sara OsentonWinter

EAS100Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 5: Japanese Literature, Stock Trader, Edo Period

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25 Aug 2013
34
Lives in cities there"s 3 major cities: (1) edo the ultimate castle town. There"s usually one castle in each domain. Split into castle, homes for nobil
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UTSGEAS100Y1Sara OsentonWinter

EAS100Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Gruel, Takers, Edo Period

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25 Aug 2013
27
Peasants = people who are rural; making their living from land/sea and through what they produce with these crops/ products: separated by class status
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UTSGEAS100Y1Sara OsentonWinter

EAS100Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 3: Tokugawa Hidetada, Edo Period, Tokugawa Tsunayoshi

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25 Aug 2013
34
Names to remember: (1) oda nobunaga (2) toyotomi hideyoshi (3) tokugawa ieyasu (4) tokugawa hidetada. Tokugawa iemitsu (1604-1651) (5) tokugawa iemitsu
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UTSGEAS100Y1Sara OsentonWinter

EAS100Y1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Sakoku, Generalissimo, Tokugawa Ieyasu

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25 Aug 2013
32
Most often called komu (redhead) or nanban. First encounter with foreigners: 3 portuguese ships shipwrecked in 1543 (?) It brought predecessors of rifl
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UTSGEAS100Y1Sara OsentonWinter

EAS100Y1 Lecture Notes - Fubu, Toyotomi Hideyori, Edo Period

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25 Aug 2013
43
Early modern (1568-1868) 1868 when tokugawa shogunate ends. Tokugawa period (1608-1868) began when the tokugawa shogunate actually began with tokugawa
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UTSGEAS245H1Thomas KeirsteadFall

EAS245H1 Lecture Notes - Grave Goods, Bronze Mirror, Minamoto No Yoritomo

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28 Oct 2012
35
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UTSGEAS245H1Thomas KeirsteadFall

EAS245H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Japanese Language, Golden Light Sutra, Patrilineality

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28 Oct 2012
25
Usually translated as emperor which emphasizes a chinese model. Japanese emperorship developed by the end of the 7th c. emperors are involved with sacr
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UTSGHPS211H1Chen- Pang YeangSummer

Lecture 7 - Exactness & Gene

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6 Jun 2012
25
Natural philosophers had used numerical values/information in disciplines like astronomy and navigation. Quality of measurement and calculations has lo
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UTSGHPS211H1Chen- Pang YeangSummer

HPS211H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 4: Holy Roman Empire, Electric Generator, Pneumatics

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4 Jun 2012
18
Introduction to new concepts in the 19th century (i. e. evolution, cells, genes, energy, etc. ) 19th. c. , a period marked by institutionalization and
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UTSGHPS211H1Chen- Pang YeangSummer

HPS211H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 5: Efficiency Movement, Vis Viva, Naturphilosophie

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2 Jun 2012
26
Energy and field important in 19th century physics. Both have a relationship to the technological context of the 19th century. 19th century british foc
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UTSGHPS211H1Chen- Pang YeangSummer

HPS211H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 6: Mitosis, August Weismann, Anglo-Egyptian War

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2 Jun 2012
28
Studies of living organisms before late 18th century. Natural history was focused on: fieldwork, observe, collect, classify species. Medicine was focus
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UTSGFAH207H1Christina KatsougiannopolouSummer

Lecture 3 - High Classical Period, Late Classical Period, and Greek Urbanism

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23 May 2012
36
The rise of athens as the most powerful greek city-state: athens leads the delian league, an alliance of greek city-states against the threat from the
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UTSGHPS211H1Chen- Pang YeangSummer

HPS211H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 2: Virtual Work, Operational Definition, Joseph-Louis Lagrange

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21 May 2012
26
Major topic of research during the chemical revolution was weight: origin of chemistry & alchemy. Transformation of matter (i. e. salts/crystals dissol
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UTSGFAH207H1Christina KatsougiannopolouSummer

FAH207H1 Lecture Notes - Late Antiquity, Pegasos, Phidias

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21 May 2012
34
Greek architecture temple building and architectural sculpture. Distinct characteristic; small coastal plains, mountains, some greenery dramatic landsc
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UTSGFAH207H1Christina KatsougiannopolouSummer

Introduction: Historical Background + Art Historical Periodization

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21 May 2012
53
Greek art" refers to the art of the greek cities in central and northern greece and the peloponnesos, and on the. Roman art" refers not only to art fro
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UTSGHPS211H1Chen- Pang YeangSummer

HPS211H1 Lecture Notes - Caloric Theory, Thermal Conduction, Capillary Action

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18 May 2012
38
4 chronological division: age of reason (18th c. , high modernity (19th c. , turn of the century (late 19th to mid-20th c. , the world we live in (afte
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UTSGHIS243H1Nicholas TerpstraFall

Portable Renaissance Tutorial Readings - Brief Notes

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19 Dec 2011
42
The ruins of rome poggio bracciolini (1430) Two men looking over the capitoline hill, looking at the ruins of rome. Fortune allowed rome to prosper and
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UTSGHIS271Y1Erin BlackFall

Lecture 2 - England's First Colonies

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18 Dec 2011
14
Spanish: initial explorers; primarily in caribbean, southern usa, mexico y the spanish aren t interested in anywhere farther than that. French: setting
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UTSGHIS243H1Nicholas TerpstraFall

Lecture 2 - Social Structures in Early Modern Europe

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18 Dec 2011
37
Cities are a symbol; thought of their cities around the towers. There"s a strong, civic patriotism as well as a deeply religious patriotism (i. e. in t
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UTSGHIS243H1Nicholas TerpstraFall

Lecture 3 - Life Cycle

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18 Dec 2011
24
By the age of 15, half the children born would"ve died. The most vulnerable stage of a child is within the first several months of being born until abo
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UTSGCLA160H1Adriana BrookSummer

Lecture 11 - Roman Overseas Expansion

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31 Jul 2011
21
Carthage founded by the phoenicia; its colony. It controls a maritime empire; strong naval army: carthage had developed and it dominated all the phoeni
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UTSGCLA160H1Adriana BrookSummer

CLA160H1 Lecture Notes - Lecture 10: Socii, Fregellae, Pyrrhic War

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28 Jul 2011
37
509 to the 2nd century bce the early and middle republic. People in the neighbouring cities fighting over land and resources. As a result, rome expande
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UTSGCLA160H1Adriana BrookSummer

Lecture 9 - Roman Civilization

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26 Jul 2011
36
3 liveable places: (1)etruria has the arno river (2)latium has the tiber and liris rivers (3)campania has the volturnus river. Climate more moderate an
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UTSGCLA160H1Adriana BrookSummer

Lecture 9 - Roman Civilization

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26 Jul 2011
20
 we s t e r n c o a s t a t t r a c t s p e o pl e. 3 liv e a bl e pl a c e s : ( 1) ( 2) ( 3) Etr uri a h a s t h e ar n o riv e r. La ti u m h a s t
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UTSGCLA160H1Adriana BrookSummer

Lecture 8 - Alexander the Great and the Hellenistic Greece

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21 Jul 2011
28
 philip i i groomed his son, alexander: was put in charge of administrative duties asked by his father to govern. Lots of exposure to greek ideas from
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UTSGCLA160H1Adriana BrookSummer

Lecture 7 - Shifting Hegemonies from Sparta to Thebes to Athens to Macedonia

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21 Jul 2011
16
Shifting hegemonies from sparta to thebes to athens to macedonia (greece in the 4th century bce)  athens, no longer a player in politics: power switch
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UTSGCLA160H1Adriana BrookSummer

Lecture 6 - The Peloponnesian War

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21 Jul 2011
32
What made war inevitable was the growth of athenian power and the fear which this caused sparta.  epidamnos was owned by corcyra, who is allied with c
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UTSGCLA160H1Adriana BrookSummer

Lecture 3 - Sparta, the Other Polis and The Persian Wars

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17 Jul 2011
37
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