The World History Chart – a companion to HyperHistory Online – contributes to a
better understanding of the historical forces that shape today’s global affairs,from the Middle East to China, India, Afghanistan, Europe and America.
Order the new edition of the best-selling History Chart now as long as stock lasts.
Many famous people have used the world history chart enthusiastically. The popular Chart, displayed in many Luxury Hotels
around the world, is also a great birthday gift – verify some testimonials.
World History Book and Wall Chart
The World History Chart begins with David and Solomon and ends 3,000 years later with Einstein, Picasso, Roosevelt and Churchill. In between, in divisions of ten years, the major events, empires and invasions, inventions and achievements, rulers and leaders, writers, philosophers and scientists of world history can be reviewed at a single glance.
This entertaining Chart is a good educational item for every home, library or school. A must for every student of history – a lot of fun for everybody else.
The great novelist James A. Michener wrote: ‘ Today I have studied with great care this remarkable historical chart. I find it to be a work of both scholarship and imagination, and I would judge that anybody who aspired to thorough knowledge in the field of history would profit from having this at hand.’
A World in Turmoil !
From the Balkans to Afghanistan new nations emerge from the past and a puzzling Moslem world reappears from ancient history. The ‘Arab Spring’ complicates relations with the West and the rising power of China demands some understanding of its long history.
The World History Chart provides a perspective for a better understanding of the historical forces that shape today’s global affairs and synchronoptic views will help to see relationships between seemingly unrelated things.
The original Chart was created in 1989. It soon became a bestseller with over 50,000 copies being sold world wide. Re-designed and updated a new edition has been published in 2012.
” The farther backward you can look, the farther forward you are likely to see “
To contact the author: email
World History Online – 301-2164 Wall Street – Vancouver V5L 1B5 – Canada