Richard J. Walsh / Harold Lamb - Adventures Of Marco Polo / Genghis Khan And The Mongol Horde mp3 flac download
|Performer:||Richard J. Walsh|
|Title:||Adventures Of Marco Polo / Genghis Khan And The Mongol Horde|
|Style:||Education, Spoken Word|
|Date of release:||1967|
|MP3 album size:||1874 mb|
|FLAC album size:||1139 mb|
|Digital formats:||ASF WAV AU MOD MIDI APE AUD|
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Harold Lamb was fascinated by the people and history of Asia which greatly influenced his fictional short stories, many featuring Cossacks or Mongols as heroes. His fascination just as greatly influenced his string of popular nonfiction histories, of which Genghis Khan was the first, written in 1927. Eventually his skill with nonfiction led to Cecil B. DeMille hiring him as technical advisor and screenwriters on several films. the process of working on a novel that plays into the Mongol history and ethos, I felt reading this extra biography – a short one I could blow through in no time – would be no extra burden.
Genghis Khan and the Mongol horde Close. 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read. Are you sure you want to remove Genghis Khan and the Mongol horde from your list? Genghis Khan and the Mongol horde. Published 1990 by Linnet Books in Hamden, Conn. Traces the life of the chief of the small Mongol tribe who established a vast empire from Peking to the Black Sea in the twelfth century.
Genghis Khan and the Mongol Horde (Paperback). Published January 1st 1990 by Shoe String Press, Inc. Paperback, 182 pages. Author(s): Harold Lamb, Elton C. Fax (Illustrator).
Used availability for Harold Lamb's Genghis Khan and the Mongol Horde. November 1990 : USA Hardback.
Genghis Khan: The Emperor of All Men, Robert M. McBride & Company, New York, 1927. Genghis Khan, the Mongol Horde, Pinnacle Books, New York, 1976. Genghis Khan: Conqueror of the World, . Genghis Khan : His Life and Legacy, trans. Genghis Khan, Sutton Publishing, Phoenix Mill, 1999. The Taj Mahal, Newsweek, New York, 1972. The Travels of Marco Polo: The Venetian, trans. by William Marsden, Doubleday and Company, New York, 1948. Did Marco Polo go to China?, Westview Press, Boulder, 1996. The Chan's Great Continent: China in Western Minds, . Norton & Company, 1998.
Genghis Khan and the Mongol Horde (World Landmark Books). Special offers and product promotions. Perhaps Temujin (Genghis Khan) was a greater soul than he oftentimes is portrayed to be. This book is about a leader. It depicts an extraordinary man who had vision, acted on his convictions, inspired his people and led them to victory. 10 people found this helpful.
Genghis Khan (born Temüjin, c. 1162 – August 18, 1227) was the founder and first Great Khan of the Mongol Empire, which became the largest contiguous empire in history after his death. He came to power by uniting many of the nomadic tribes of Northeast Asia. After founding the Empire and being proclaimed Genghis Khan, he launched the Mongol invasions that conquered most of Eurasia
Although Harold Lamb wrote short stories for a variety of magazines between 1917 and the early 1960s, and wrote several novels, his best known and most reprinted fiction is that which he wrote for Adventure magazine between 1917 and 1936. The most famous of these Cossack characters is Khlit, a greybearded veteran who survives as often by his wiles as his swordarm; he is a featured character in eighteen of the Cossack adventures and appears in a nineteenth. Genghis Khan and the Mongol Horde (1954).
|A||–Richard J. Walsh||Adventures Of Marco Polo|
|B||–Harold Lamb||Genghis Khan And The Mongol Horde|