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Tour The Real Amityville Horror House At 108-112 Ocean Ave
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In Amityville New York, you can now own the home behind the Amityville Horror: A True Story and the 1979 film The Amityville Horror. 108 Ocean Ave is up for sale again, and can be yours if the price is right.
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Christopher Columbus: What Really Happened
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An educational animation which recounts the four voyages of Columbus. Hope you enjoy!
Bibliography at bottom of description
AUTHOR'S NOTE: This video is meant to give a non-bias account of the events which unfolded when Columbus and his crew made contact with the people of the Caribbean. Of course, I was not able to fit everything into the video; I had to omit details, such as the fact that the Taino were not the only people that Columbus encountered (there were also the Ciguayo tribe and Carib cannibals). A second particular is that not all fault should lie directly on Columbus' shoulders. His crew of 1,200 for the second journey consisted partly of convicts and landless nobles, the worst type of people with which to build a settlement. Another fact is that Columbus grew up in societies (Genoa, then Portugal) that kept domestic slaves.
I have no political agenda for making this video. I am a student of history and I have tried to give an account of Columbus' journeys that is as close as we can possibly get to the truth.
I will I admit that I am not a fan of Columbus. I think he was cruel, even for his time. We cannot judge a 15th-century human from a 21st-century perspective; but even for the 15th century, he was an awful arbiter.
Bergreen, Laurence. Columbus: The Four Voyages. Viking Penguin, 2011.
Carman, Harry J., and Harold C. Syrett. A History of the American People. Vol. 1. New York: Alfred A. Knopf, 1952.
Fernandez-Armesto, Felipe. 1492; The Year the World Began. Harper Collins e-books, 2009.
Hale, Edward E. The Life of Christopher Columbus from His Own Letters and Journals. Rockville, Maryland: Arc Manor, 2008.
Haywood, John. Historical Atlas of the Medieval World. New York: Metro Books, 2000.
Jotischky, Andrew, and Caroline Hull. Historical Atlas of the Medieval World. London: The Penguin Group, 2005.
Loewen, James, Lies My Teacher Told Me: Everything Your American History Textbook Got Wrong. New York: Touchstone, 1995.
Lybyer, A. H., The Ottoman Turks and the Routes of Oriental Trade, The English Historical Review, Vol. 30, No. 120. (Oct., 1915), pp. 577-588.
Mann, Charles. 1491: New Revelations of the Americas Before Columbus. New York: Vintage Books, 1995.
Morison, Samuel Eliot. Admiral of the Ocean Sea: A Life of Christopher Columbus. Boston: Little Brown and Co. 1942.
Phillips, William & Phillips, Carla, The Worlds of Christopher Columbus. Cambridge University Press, 1992.
Pickering, Keith. The Columbus Navigation Homepage.
Pohl, John. The Conquistador: 1492-1550. Oxford: Osprey Publishing, 2001
Sale, Kirkpatrick. Christopher Columbus and the Conquest of Paradise. London: Tauris Parke Paperbacks, 2006.
Scafetta, Joesph Jr. Columbus and the Indians: Friend of Foe?
The Most Important Maps Since the Dawn of Printing, Part I: Tradition and Innovation. Arader Galleries.
Udovitch, A. L. 'Levant Trade in the Later Middle Ages', The American Historical Review, Vol. 91, No. 1 (Feb., 1986), 92.
Varela, C. Cristobal Colon: Textos y Documentos Completos. Madrid: Alianza, 1984.
Vignaud, Henry. Columbus: A Spaniard and a Jew, The American Historical Review, Vol. 18, No. 3 (April, 1913), pp. 505-512.
Wilford, John Noble. The Mysterious History of Christopher Columbus: An Exploration of the Man, the Myth, the Legacy. (1991)
Young, Filson. Christopher Columbus and the New World of His Discovery. Vol. 6. London: E. Grant Richards, 1906.
Abandoned HAUNTED Mental Hospital AT NIGHT w/ Dan Bell (Pt. 1)
PART 2 ON DAN'S CHANNEL:
In this episode, we get together with Dan Bell to tackle an abandoned insane asylum in the middle of the night. We soon start to hear some extremely unnerving sounds...
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NYO-USA: Cultural Exchange in Latin America
A highlight of NYO-USA’s international tour each summer is the interactions that take place between NYO-USA musicians and local students, many of whom are musicians themselves. The role of NYO-USA musicians as cultural ambassadors took on greater meaning during the 2017 tour to Latin America thanks to extended stays in cities in Mexico, Ecuador, and Colombia. NYO-USA musicians shared music making through cultural exchange activities that included two public side-by-side concerts with local youth orchestras.
For the fifth summer, Carnegie Hall’s Weill Music Institute brought together the brightest young players from across the country to form the National Youth Orchestra of the United States of America. Following a comprehensive audition process and a three-week training residency with leading professional orchestra musicians, these remarkable teenagers embark on a tour to some of the great music capitals of the world to serve as dynamic music ambassadors. In 2017, the orchestra traveled to Latin America with conductor Marin Alsop and performed a program that included a new Carnegie Hall–commissioned work by Gabriela Lena Frank and Mahler’s Symphony No. 1. In 2018, NYO-USA returns to Asia for a tour with conductor Michael Tilson Thomas and pianist Jean-Yves Thibaudet. Learn more about NYO-USA at carnegiehall.org/NYOUSA.
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Why The Cops Won't Help You When You're Getting Stabbed
Ever wondered what it's like to stop a psycho on a killing spree? It isn't as awesome as you'd think.
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How to Build a Chicken Coop | Build It | Ask This Old House
Ask This Old House general contractor Tom Silva creates a backyard chicken coop for a homeowner in Connecticut in ‚ÄúBuild It.‚Äù (See below for steps.)
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Steps for How to Build a Chicken Coop:
1. Stain the sheets of T1-11 and allow to dry.
2. Place two sheets of T1-11 on top of each other and ensure they‚Äôre even on all sides. Use a track saw to cut the roofline of the plywood at a 45-degree angle on both sheets at once.
3. Remove one sheet and then, using a jigsaw, cut a small square opening for the sliding coop door into a plywood sheet. For all the doors, the cutouts will later be reattached as the door.
4. On the next sheet, cut an opening for the small entrance door, using the jigsaw.
5. Cut a third sheet of T1-11 to form the side walls. On one of them, cut a large opening for the egg door, using a jigsaw. The other side wall will remain uncut.
6. Cut two of the 4x4 posts to the desired length, then match the angle of the roof using a miter saw for both steps.
7. Use a driver to drive in 1 5/8-inch ceramic screws to attach the posts to the plywood sheeting.
8. Use a piece of 2x4 at the bottom and the top of the coop to give it additional support. Attach these using ceramic screws, and fasten them using a driver.
9. Construct the opposite gable end, repeating the same steps.
10. Connect the two gable ends using 2x4s, and attach one of the side walls.
11. To form the rafters, screw in a 2x4 ridge beam and 2x4 purlins (parallel roof framing), using a driver and 3-inch ceramic screws.
12. Finish the framing by attaching additional 2x4s to the base of the front and back gable walls, using 3-inch ceramic screws.
13. Then, attach two more perpendicular 2x4 joists to form the floor support for the coop with 3-inch ceramic screws
14. To form the floor, use the _-inch exterior plywood and cut out the corners to match the posts using a jigsaw.
15. Fasten the plywood floor by driving 1 5/8-inch screws into the floor joists.
16. Attach the cutout door pieces to the plywood exterior sheets of the structure using hardware of your choice. Do this by driving provided screws into the hardware.
17. Attach the chicken door by threading a rope through a pulley at the top of the door. Then attach the rope to an eyelet on the chicken door. The other end of the rope should be linked to a hook at the opposite end. A track for the door can be made using scrap wood.
18. Attach the final side wall using 1 5/8-inch ceramic screws.
19. Build a nesting box to your desired dimensions using plywood and 2x4s.
20. Cut cellular PVC trim boards to match the angles of the coop, using a miter saw.
21. Attach the PVC trim boards to the exterior of the coop using a hammer and stainless-steel trim nails.
22. Attach _-inch plywood roof sheathing to the roof structure using a driver and 1 5/8-inch ceramic screws.
23. Lay down a layer of felt paper, and staple in place.
24. Using a hammer and roofing nails, attach the asphalt shingles with a 5-inch reveal to the roof sheathing.
25. Attach 4x4 posts of the coop to a beveled base using a driver and ceramic screws.
26. Attach the beveled base to a 2x12 square using a driver and ceramic screws to keep the coop from sinking into the ground.
27. Create a pen area using pressure-treated 2x4s to desired design. Connect the pen structure using driver and ceramic screws. Include an access door for cleaning the pen.
28. Cover the pen with chicken wire by hammering in construction staples.
29. Dig a trench in the outline of the pen at least 3 inches deep, and place the structure in the trench. This is meant to keep predators from crawling in underneath.
30. Attach the pen structure to the coop structure by driving in screws.
31. Place a piece of 2x12 from the coop door to the pen to serve as a ramp for the chickens.
About Ask This Old House TV:
Homeowners have a virtual truckload of questions for us on smaller projects, and we're ready to answer. Ask This Old House solves the steady stream of home improvement problems faced by our viewers‚Äîand we make house calls! Ask This Old House features some familiar faces from This Old House, including Kevin O'Connor, general contractor Tom Silva, plumbing and heating expert Richard Trethewey, and landscape contractor Roger Cook.
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How to Build a Chicken Coop | Build It | Ask This Old House
How REALISTIC is Forza Horizon 4? (Full Map & Game Exploration) 4K
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TU Commencement May 2016 - Coll. of Health Professions
Recorded live on Thursday, May 19, 2016, 10 a.m. at SECU Arena on the campus of Towson University. For more information about Towson University visit