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Perspectives On Christopher Columbus DVD, Video Download, USB Drive

Perspectives On Christopher Columbus DVD, Video Download, USB Drive
Perspectives On Christopher Columbus DVD, Video Download, USB Drive
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Divergent Points Of View On The Old World’s Discovery Of The New By Christopher Columbus, One Of The Most Controversial Figures Of History, Presented In The Highest DVD Quality MPG Video Format Of 9.1 MBPS In An Archival Quality 2 Disc All Regions Format DVD Set, MP4 Video Download Or USB Flash Drive! (Color, 144 Minutes.) #Columbus #ChristopherColumbus #AgeOfDiscovery #AgeOfExploration #VoyagesOfColumbus #VoyagesOfChristopherColumbus #NewWorld #OldWorld #DVD #VideoDownload #USBFlashDrive


Volume One:

Animated Hero Classics: Christopher Columbus (Color, 1991, 28 Minutes)
A charming but fanciful animated children's history that follows and elaborates upon the standard American mythos of Christopher Columbus.

1492 Revisited (Color, 1991, 28 Minutes)
The 500th anniversary of Columbus' voyage ot the "New World" prompted renewed controversy and debate about this momentous event. A challenging and uncompromising view of the quincentenary is offered in this art exhibition titled "Counter Colon-Ialismo". A KPBS San Diego TV production.

Hello Columbus with Mal Sharpe: Joe Cervetto (Color, 1986, 23 Minutes)
The MC for decades of San Francisco's Columbus Day Parade (now called the Italian Heritage Parade) is followed around on this date in 1986 through his home (where he transforms into Christopher Columbus), San Francisco's North Beach, the Italian food markets, the parade, the annual St. Peter's Columbus Day childrens art show, the local Bacci/Bacce ball courts (a dispute evolves about the correct spelling) and the well wishes of the many people who love and admire him.

Volume Two:

Christopher Columbus (Black/White, 19xx, 15 Minutes)
A well staged, well produced silent movie short that dramatizes the key moments of Columbus' rise and fall.

You Are There: October 12, 1492 (Audio, 1948, 27 Minutes)
The successful voyage of the Nina, Pinta and Santa Maria to the New World recieves hypothetical news coverage in an episode of the brilliant CBS News radio historical drama series that employs much the same news reporting staff that CBS employed up to and during World War II, including newscaster, war correspondent, commentator and associate of Edward R. Murrow and Fred W. Friendly, Don Hollenbeck.

The Feuding Tombs Of Christopher Columbus (Color, 1991, 23 Minutes)
The controversy that continues till the present day about the actual last resting place of Christopher Columbus' remains is here contested between the Seville Cathedral in Andalusia, Spain, and the Columbus Lighthouse in Santo Domingo Este, Dominican Republic.

Christopher Columbus, Italian explorer, European discoverer of the Americas (between August 25 and October 31, 1451 - May 20, 1506) was born in Genoa Italy. He was an Italian explorer, navigator, and colonist who completed four voyages across the Atlantic Ocean under the auspices of the Catholic Monarchs of Spain. He led the first European expeditions to the Caribbean, Central America, and South America, initiating the permanent European colonization of the Americas. Columbus discovered the viable sailing route to the Americas, a continent that was then unknown to the Old World. While what he thought he had discovered was a route to the Far East, he is credited with the opening of the Americas for conquest and settlement by Europeans. Columbus's early life is somewhat obscure, but scholars generally agree that he was born in the Republic of Genoa and spoke a dialect of Ligurian as his first language. He went to sea at a young age and travelled widely, as far north as the British Isles (and possibly Iceland) and as far south as what is now Ghana. He married Portuguese noblewoman Filipa Moniz Perestrelo and was based in Lisbon for several years, but later took a Spanish mistress; he had one son with each woman. Though largely self-educated, Columbus was widely read in geography, astronomy, and history. He formulated a plan to seek a western sea passage to the East Indies, hoping to profit from the lucrative spice trade. After years of lobbying, the Catholic Monarchs of Spain agreed to sponsor a journey west, in the name of the Crown of Castile. Columbus left Spain in August 1492 with three ships, and after a stopover in the Canary Islands made landfall in the Americas on 12 October (now celebrated as Columbus Day). His landing place was an island in the Bahamas, known by its native inhabitants as Guanahani; its exact location is uncertain. Columbus subsequently visited Cuba and Hispaniola, establishing a colony in what is now Haiti-the first European settlement in the Americas since the Norse colonies almost 500 years earlier. He arrived back in Spain in early 1493, bringing a number of captive natives with him. Word of his discoveries soon spread throughout Europe. Columbus made three further voyages to the New World, exploring the Lesser Antilles in 1493, Trinidad and the northern coast of South America in 1498, and the eastern coast of Central America in 1502. Many of the names he gave to geographical features-particularly islands-are still in use. He continued to seek a passage to the East Indies, and the extent to which he was aware that the Americas were a wholly separate landmass is uncertain; he gave the name indios ("Indians") to the indigenous peoples he encountered. Columbus's strained relationship with the Spanish crown and its appointed colonial administrators in America led to his arrest and removal from Hispaniola in 1500, and later to protracted litigation over the benefits that he and his heirs claimed were owed to them by the crown. Columbus's expeditions inaugurated a period of exploration, conquest, and colonization that lasted for centuries, helping create the modern Western world. The transfers between the Old World and New World that followed his first voyage are known as the Columbian exchange, and the period of human habitation in the Americas prior to his arrival is known as the Pre-Columbian era. Columbus's legacy continues to be debated. He was widely venerated in the centuries after his death, but public perceptions have changed as recent scholars have given attention to negative aspects of his life, such as his role in the extinction of the Taino people, his promotion of slavery, and allegations of tyranny towards Spanish colonists. Many landmarks and institutions in the Western Hemisphere bear his name, including the country of Colombia.

The Age of Discovery, or the Age of Exploration (sometimes also, particularly regionally, Age of Contact or Contact Period, is an informal and loosely defined term for the early modern period approximately from the 15th century to the 18th century in European history, in which sea-faring European nations explored regions across the globe. The extensive overseas exploration, led by the Portuguese and the Spanish, emerged as a powerful factor in European culture, most notably the European discovery of the Americas. It also marks an increased adoption of colonialism as a national policy in Europe. Several lands previously unknown to Europeans were discovered by them during this period, though most were already inhabited. European exploration outside the Mediterranean started with the Portuguese discoveries of the Atlantic archipelagos of Madeira and Azores in 1419 and 1427 respectively, then the coast of West Africa after 1434 until the establishment of the sea route to India in 1498 by Vasco da Gama. The Crown of Castile (Spain) sponsored the transatlantic voyages of Christopher Columbus to the Americas between 1492 and 1504, and the first circumnavigation of the globe between 1519 and 1522 by the expedition of Ferdinand Magellan (completed by Juan Sebastian Elcano). These discoveries led to numerous naval expeditions across the Atlantic, Indian, and Pacific oceans, and land expeditions in the Americas, Asia, Africa, and Australia that continued into the late 19th century, followed by the exploration of the polar regions in the 20th century. European overseas exploration led to the rise of global trade and the European colonial empires, with the contact between the Old World (Europe, Asia, and Africa) and the New World (the Americas), as well as Australia, producing the Columbian exchange, a wide transfer of plants, animals, food, human populations (including slaves), communicable diseases and culture between the Eastern and Western Hemispheres. The Age of Discovery and later European exploration allowed the mapping of the world, resulting in a new worldview and distant civilizations coming into contact. At the same time, new diseases were propagated, decimating populations not previously in contact with the Old World, particularly concerning Native Americans. The era also saw the enslavement, exploitation, military conquest, and economic dominance and spread of European civilization and superior technology by Europe and its colonies over native populations.