Free eBook The land of lost content: A history of CUSO download
by Ian Smillie
Author: Ian Smillie
Publisher: Deneau (1985)
Size MP3: 1595 mb
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November 30, 2019 History. The land of lost content.
The Land of Lost Content: the Biography of Anthony Chenevix-Trench is a biographical book about the life of British headmaster Anthony Chenevix-Trench, written by Mark Peel. Chenevix-Trench had been a widely acclaimed teacher at Shrewsbury School, and subsequently headmaster at Bradfield College, Eton College and Fettes College, but was later criticised for his approach to corporal punishment
The land of lost content: a history of cuso .
The land of lost content: a history of cuso. Smillie, Ian. Toronto, Deneau, c1985. Ian Smillie joined Canadian University Service Overseas (CUSO) in 1967, following graduation from McGill University. He taught in Sierra Leone and during the Biafran war he managed the CUSO program in Nigeria. In 1972, he went to Bangladesh to manage a large CARE reconstruction project after that country's bloody war of independence. The book is not a memoir, although a number of volunteers and thsir achievements are described. The author tells the story through the events in which CUSO has participated.
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Smillie, I. (1985) The Land of Lost Content: A History of CUSO (Toronto: Deneau Publishing). Statistics Canada (1993) Touriscope: International Travel. Catalogue no. 66–201. Statistics Canada (1996) Imports by Country. Ottawa: Statistics Canada. Authors and Affiliations.
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Ian Smillie, author of The Land of Lost Content, a history of CUSO .
It started with a lot of ferment in the late 1950s, says past executive director Ian Smillie, author of The Land of Lost Content, a history of CUSO. As new countries gained independence, they were eager to open new schools and hospitals, says Smillie, who signed up for his first posting to Sierra Leone in 1967. And CUSO veterans like to point out that they were months ahead of the Peace Corps. Karl Swinimer, a 1972 teaching volunteer in Tanzania, married a Russian volunteer at the height of the Cold War and had an interesting honeymoon pursued by KGB agents, Smillie noted in his book.
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Alessandro Leonardi and I are hugely proud about this.