Works Consulted

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    Kaplow, Larry. "The Legacy of the Crusades, ; Centuries and Generations Later, Idea of Western Invaders Still Evokes Fear among Muslims Series: Special Report: America Responds." Austin American Statesman: A9. Oct 08 2001. ProQuest. Web. 6 Feb. 2015.

    Kasum, Eric. "Columbus Day? True Legacy: Cruelty and Slavery." Huffington Post. Huffington Post, 11 Oct. 2010. Web. 6 Mar. 2014.

    This article discussed Christopher Columbus's legacy and why it contradicts his actual actions.

    Kauffmann, Bruce. "Barbed Wire Changed Lives." Telegraph - Herald. E3. Oct 21 2007. ProQuest. Web. 4 Feb. 2015.

    Kelso, William M. "Jamestown Rediscovery: An Introduction." Post Medieval Archaeology, 40.1 (2006): 28-32. Ebsco Host Academic Search Premier. Web. 2 Feb. 2015

    Kery, August Charles. The First Crusade: accounts of Eye-Witnesses and Participants. United States of America: Princeton University Press, 1921. Google Book Search. Web. 6 Feb. 2015.

    Kilby, Clyde S. The Christian World Of C.S. Lewis. Grand Rapids: Wm. B. Eerdmans Publishing Company, 1964. Print.

    Kimberly Sambol-Tosco. "The Slave Experience: Education, Arts, & Culture." PBS. PBS, n.d. Web. 16 Feb. 2014.

    For slaves, education and the arts were often considered taboo. Educating a slave could result in a hefty fine and jail time. Slaves would often create stories and pass them orally, and they would even create songs and instruments. This was an interesting example of how slaves struggled with education and tried to enhance life with songs.

    Kimberly Sambol-Tosco. "The Slave Experience: Religion." PBS. PBS, n.d. Web. 16 Feb. 2014.

    Slaves oftentimes did not have much to look forward to. Religion is one thing that brought them together and gave them hope. This detailed accounting of slave religion provides relevant information on this important topic.

    King, Helen. "Food As Symbol In Classical Greece." History Today 36.9 (1986): 35. Academic Search Complete. Web. 2 Feb. 2014.

    "Humans do not simply eat anything that they find is edible. We can find patterns in cultures from the way they eat and also beliefs as well. For example, in the Greek culture only men can cultivate yam gardens."

    King, Margaret L. "Introduction Xii." The Renaissance in Europe. London: Laurence King, 2003. N. pag. Print.

    King, Martin Luther, Jr. "Martin Luther King, Jr. Quotes." Martin Luther King, Jr. Quotes. Quotes Wise, n.d. Web. 13 Mar. 2014.

    King, Rodney. The Riot Within. New York, NY: Harper One, 2012. Print.

    This book was written by a man who suffered the effects of racism in the 90s. He shares his experience and thoughts on the subject.

    Kiple, Kenneth F., and Kriemhild Conee? Ornelas. The Cambridge World History of Food. Cambridge, UK: Cambridge University Press, 2000. Print.

    In the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries...the French (haute) cuisine served to express courtly aristocratic lifestyles.

    King, Peter. "Urbanization, Rising Homicide Rates and the Geography of Lethal Violence in Scotland, 1800-1860." History 96.323. (2011): 231-259.

    Kishlansky, Mark A., Patrick J. Geary, and Patricia O'Brien. Civilization in the West. New York: HarperCollins College, 1995. Print.

    Kitchen, Philip. Living With Darwin Evolution, Design, and the Future of Faith. N.p.: Oxford University Press, 2007. Print.

    This particular book gave me a look into Darwin's world outside his voyage.

    Klose, Nelson. A Concise Study Guide to the American Frontier. Lincoln: U of Nebraska, 1964. Print.

    Kolchin, Peter. American Slavery 1619-1877. New York, NY: Hill and Wang, 1993. Print.

    This book talks about the beginning of slavery, the life of a slave and the end of slavery.

"The Korean War." Web. 1 Jun. 2014.

This site offers an introduction and overview of the Korean War.

Koutsoyiannis, D., et al. "Urban Water Management In Ancient Greece: Legacies And Lessons." Journal Of Water Resources Planning & Management 134.1 (2008): 45-54. Academic Search Complete. Web. 2 Feb. 2014.

"The evolution of urban water management in ancient Greece, beginning in Crete during the early Minoan period, resulted in a variety of remarkable developments on both the mainland and islands of Greece. Important developments include the implementation of hygienic living standards, advanced hydraulic technologies for water transportation, constructions for flood and sediment control, and sustainable urban water management practices, which can be compared to modern-day practices. During oligarchic periods the emphasis was on the construction of large- scale hydraulic projects, whereas in democratic periods the focus of water management was on sustainable small-scale, safe, and cost-efficient management practices and institutional arrangements related to both the private and public sectors. Such practices and institutions are relevant even today, as the water-related problems of modern societies are not very different from those in antiquity."

Koznarsky, Michael. "Anesthetics in Field and General Hospitals Of the Confederate States of America." Anesthetics in Field and General Hospitals Of the Confederate States of America. CivilWarInteractive.com, n.d. Web. 13 Mar. 2014.

Kreager, Ellen. "Paying Tribute to the Power of the Underground Railroad." ProQuest. Toronto Star, 28 Sept. 2013. Web. 09 Feb. 2015.

Kreis, Steven. "Lecture 2: The Age of Discovery." The History Guide. N.p., 2 May 2011. aWeb. 26 Jan. 2014.

This source provides an excellent broad overview of the time period. It includes accounts of major explorers of the time as well. I found this source a good starting place for research.

Krell, Alan. The Devil's Rope: A Cultural History of Barbed Wire. London: Reaktion, 2002. Print.





Individuals in hunter gatherer societies are estimated to have worked less than five hours a day. The !Kung Bushmen are estimated to work only 2½ days a week for six hours a day.

Photo Caption: San people in Botswana photographed by Ian Sewell.