By Princeton Review
If you must comprehend it, it’s during this book. Cracking the AP global heritage, 2013 Edition includes:
• 2 full-length perform exams with exact explanations
• Comprehensive overview of all subject matters from prehistoric occasions to the current
• Timelines, summaries, and key time period lists in each bankruptcy
• Step-by-step advisor to getting to know the DBQ and free-response essays, and suggestion on how you can use strategy of removal to maximise your multiple-choice part ranking
• Updated recommendations which mirror the AP attempt scoring switch
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Additional info for Cracking the AP World History Exam (2013 Edition)
It was easily predictable that Day’s success would breed a number of imitators. In 1834, the New York Transcript began its five-year run. It was founded by three printers who hired a professional editor and a professional court reporter. The Transcript appeared to be a very exaggerated version of Day’s NewYork Sun. It looked like the Sun, it behaved like the Sun on both its editorial and its news pages, and it patterned its commercial agenda after that of the Sun as well. The owners exploited editor Asa Greene’s previous profession as a humorist, encouraging him to apply his candor and wit to the many characters whose lives were unraveled in its pages.
Headlines were larger and bolder and scare heads attracted readers. Illustrations no longer reflected reality. They were designed to supplement the scare heads, wow readers and get them to buy newspapers and to talk about the World. Indeed, in the late nineteenth century, newspapers had joined the world of capitalism, for better or for worse depending on one’s perspective. The journalism of the closing years of the century was becoming part and parcel of the world of marketing, in which business practices became essential for profit making and, in some cases, survival.
There were a further 56 fatalities due to the careless handling of guns. In addition, 45 persons died from having their clothing take fire, and 43 were killed by falling from horses or having carriages land on top of them during accidents. And to top it off, 83 persons took their own lives. What was proving to be a monstrous social headache for authorities was also prime fodder for the likes of James Gordon Bennett and several of his colleagues. T H E I N H E R I TA N C E 35 While Bennett was rampaging around the New York press scene, the journal that began it all, the New York Sun, had been passing through a number of hands.