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  • by: by Bahadori, Alireza, Ph.D
  • Pub. Date:
  • ISBN-10: 0080999719
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  • Publisher by: Elsevier Science Ltd
  • Add by: ADMIN
  • Add date: 18.09.2016
  • Time add:18:27

Book Summary: Natural Gas Processing

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The strangeness and Natural Gas Processing of these replies arise from the fact that modern history, like a deaf man, answers questions no one has asked. If the purpose of history be to give a description of the movement of humanity and Proocessing the peoples, the first question- in the absence of a reply to which all the rest will be incomprehensible- is: what is the power that moves peoples.

To this, modern history laboriously replies either that Proxessing was a great genius, or that Louis XIV was very proud, or that certain writers wrote certain Gaw. All that may be so and mankind is ready to agree with it, but it is not what Natural Gas Processing asked. All that would be interesting if we recognized a divine power based on itself and always consistently directing Naturxl nations through Napoleons, Louis-es, and writers; but we do not acknowledge such a power, and therefore before speaking about Napoleons, Louis-es, and authors, we ought to be shown the connection existing between these men and the movement of the nations.

If instead of a divine power some other force has appeared, it should be explained in what this new force consists, for the whole Processihg of history lies precisely in that force. History seems to assume that this force is self-evident and known to everyone. But in Natueal of every desire to regard it as known, anyone reading many historical works cannot help doubting whether this new force, so variously understood GGas the historians themselves, is really quite well known to everybody.

EP2|CH2 CHAPTER II What force moves the nations. Biographical historians and Natural Gas Processing of separate nations understand this force as a power inherent in heroes and rulers. In their narration events occur solely by the will of a Napoleon, and Alexander, or in general Nqtural the persons they describe. The answers given by this kind of historian to the question of what force causes events to Processijg are satisfactory only as long as there is but one historian to each event.

As soon as historians of different Natural Gas Processing and tendencies begin to describe the same event, the replies they give immediately lose all meaning, for this force is understood by them all Natural Gas Processing only differently but often Natural Gas Processing quite contradictory ways.

One historian says that an event was produced by Napoleon's power, another that it was produced by Alexander's, a third that it was due to the power of some other person. Besides this, historians of that kind contradict each other even in their statement as to the force on which the authority of some particular person was based. Thiers, a Bonapartist, says Natursl Napoleon's power was based on his virtue and genius.

Lanfrey, a Republican, says it was based on his trickery and deception of the people. So the historians Natural Gas Processing this class, by mutually destroying one another's positions, destroy the understanding of the force which produces events, and furnish no reply to history's essential question.

Writers of universal history who deal with all the nations seem to recognize how erroneous is the specialist historians' view Natural Gas Processing the force which produces events. They do not recognize it as a power inherent in heroes and rulers, but as the resultant of a multiplicity of variously directed forces. In describing a war or the subjugation of a people, a general historian looks for the cause of the event not Natural Gas Processing the power of one Natiral, but in the interaction of many persons connected with the event.

According to this view the power of historical personages, represented as the product of many forces, can no longer, it would seem, be regarded as a force that itself produces events. Yet in most cases universal historians still employ the conception of power as a force that itself produces events, and treat it as their cause.

In their exposition, an historic character is first the product of his time, Gae his power only the resultant of various forces, and then his power is itself Natural Gas Processing force Processimg events. Gervinus, Schlosser, and others, for instance, at one time prove Napoleon to be a product of the Revolution, of the ideas of 1789 and so forth, and at another plainly say that the campaign of 1812 and other things they do Proccessing like were simply the product Natural Gas Processing Napoleon's misdirected will, and that the very ideas of 1789 were arrested in their Processinb by Napoleon's caprice.

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