GEWICHT: 58 kg
Intime Dienste: Lesbensex, Lesbische Spiele, Dirty Talk, Dominant, Natursekt (aktiv)
If you are authenticated and think you should have access to this title, please contact your librarian. Institutions can purchase access to individual titles; please contact manchesterhive manchester. Don't have an account? The Germans in India need contextualisation against both more general nineteenth-century emigration of Germans and the consequent development of German settlements throughout the world.
The experiences of J. Maue point to the two areas of the history of the Germans in India which have left the largest footprints: the experiences of German missionaries; and interment during the First World War. Europeans from several countries played a role in its establishment with help from a variety of European states. While historians have devoted relatively little attention to the German missionaries in India, scholars and scientists have attracted significant consideration.
Indra Sengupta has traced the development of the academic fascination of Germans with India back to the eighteenth century. Despite the growth of indology, many German scholars solely relied upon manuscripts in German libraries. Stefan Manz devoted particular attention to businessmen, industrialists and educators in his microstudy of the Germans in Glasgow. This book provides an account of the University of Manchester's struggle to meet the government's demands for the rapid expansion of higher education in the s and the s.
The book tells the story, not just from the point of view of administrators and academics, but also from those of students and support staff such as secretaries, technicians and engineers. It not only uses official records, but also student newspapers, political pamphlets and reminiscences collected through interviews.
This book provides a detailed consideration of the history of racing in British culture and society, and explores the cultural world of racing during the interwar years. The book shows how racing gave pleasure even to the supposedly respectable middle classes and gave some working-class groups hope and consolation during economically difficult times.