This is primarily a list of Greatest Mathematicians of the Past, but I use birth as an arbitrary cutoff, and two of the "Top " are still alive now. Click here for a longer List of including many more 20th-century mathematicians. Click for a discussion of certain omissions.
Prehistoric Monsterwhen prehistoric animals such as dinosaurs are depicted as unrealistically violent monsters.
However, he had made himself powerful enemies many of whom were in Congress during the war, and it all ended when they managed to convince the congress and the upper brass that he would not deserve or need any of the promotions or additional wages for his military service while he deserved them, there was often not enough money that the government could spare.
To evade dishonorable consequences, he even attempted to resign, which Washington did not allow. In retaliation, he tried to sell the fort at West Point to the British, and now monuments that would depict him as a hero in the US only depict his boot, the foot that was injured in a major battle he had fought for America.
Had that actually happened, it's likely that Benedict Arnold would been remembered as a great martyr of the revolution rather than as the US equivalent of Judas Iscariot. Cortez managed to win these people over very easily, and it seems a bit unfair to condemn La Malinche for siding with him and others of her own people against the people who enslaved her.
Also overlooked or deliberately ignored by modern Mexican nationalists is that the modern Mexican people have more Spanish than Aztec ancestry the Spanish colonists intermarried with all of the native tribes, not just the Aztecs.
One of the best-known examples is the composer Antonio Salieri, contemporary to Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart.
History records that he was Mozart's and Ludwig van Beethoven 's friend and collaborator, and also a mentor to Mozart's youngest son Franz. Various works of fiction, going back at least to the mid 19th centuryportray him as Mozart's rival and secret murderer.
The most famous example is the play Amadeus by Peter Shaffer, which was adapted into an Oscar-winning film. While Salieri might not have been quite as good as Mozart by most reckoning, he was still a fantastic composer.
This is actually at odds with the fictional version which has Salieri as The Resenter toward Mozart, who is oblivious to Salieri's ill-will toward him. The reason why Salieri was vilified was more or less Italophobic German nationalism, who wanted to promote German musicians as greater than Italians like Salieri and others Richard Wagner would for the same reasons bash Jewish composers much later, a position that obviously is not going to be entertained today.
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Ironically, despite being of Italian birth, Salieri was considered "German" during his lifetime, as he lived for 60 years in Vienna, and learned from and worked almost exclusively with German colleagues, giving his compositions a very German style. For some reason, most people wanting to correct this myth don't bother to examine and criticize the xenophobia, after all.
Likely more due to sloppy research. More generally, the position of vizier itself has had something of a historical villain upgrade, to the point that it even has its own trope. While there have certainly been plenty of examples of scheming and traitors among top advisers, most people who have held such trusted positions did so because they were, in fact, trustworthy.
Rasputin the Mad Monk is generally considered nowadays as a relatively harmless, if highly sleazy, eccentric religious figure, but during his life he was thought to hold the imperial family in thrall via strange supernatural powers.
This was more of a polite fiction among the aristocracy, as it allowed them to shift the blame onto him for all the bad decisions made by Nicholas II, who could not be criticized directly. Therefore, in media he is usually depicted as a raving madman at best, an Evil Sorcerer at worst.
The fact that he was apocryphally described as supernaturally resilient didn't help his reputation either. The original account of his murder was written by Prince Felix Yusupov, who supposedly organized the assassination; it was deliberately inaccurate and changed whenever Yusupov was short on fundsbut it's the one that everyone remembers.
In movies, games and TV shows, he's presented as a kind of Evil Sorceror Anastasiain the Marvel Universe Rasputin was a mutant and so on and so forth. King John of Englandvillain of the Robin Hood stories. While John certainly deserved some of his reputation he was a bad general and very good at alienating the nobilityhe was far from the craven usurper depicted in the later legends.
He also wasn't an illiterate lackwit, as some popular folk lore depicts him, having written many books on law and was considered one of the premier legal minds of his age, so much so that his judgement had often been sought prior to his kingship in regards to legal disputes.
He is also recognized as the founder of the modern British navy. There's also the fact that he could never get away from being in the shadow of his brother, Richard The Lion Heartwho came to be seen as a hero after his death, on account of his martial prowess never mind his much-criticized war mongering which led him to burn through the English treasury, which more or less granted his brother, John, a mess of a kingdom.
John was a mediocrity and since his reign led to the Magna Carta, he obviously came to be the Designated Villaini. But he was not the worst king nor the most tyrannical. He didn't betray his elder brother Edward. He might or might not have murdered any of his family members.
He definitely wasn't nearly as deformed as he's generally portrayed though exhumation of his skeleton in revealed pronounced scoliosis, so his hunchback wasn't a complete fabrication.
Who really killed his young nephews, the "Princes in the Tower" is unclear — Richard definitely kept them in a Gilded Cage before their disappearance, and had them declared illegitimate in order to claim the throne, and they disappeared forever nearly two years before Richard was killed at Bosworth, but the details of their deaths remain a mystery.
The main culprit for Richard's smear campaign is William Shakespeare 's play about him, which was written over years after his death and was basically created for the benefit of the direct descendant of the guy who overthrew him — Shakespeare based his play off a published 'history' that was written by one of Richard's deadliest enemies, who was then made Bishop of Canterbury after Richard's death by Henry Tudor.
Notably averted by the University of York, where a popular legend credits him as the first person to propose establishing a university in York. The first formal proposal that we know of came during the reign of James I over a century after Richard's death, and the university itself opened in ; still, Richard's ties to York at least make the legend plausible.
Most historians also stress his incredible legal reforms during his time at the Council of the North and furthermore his very active monarchy which in its brief rule, passed far more legal statutes than King Edward IV and led to the poor being given the right of bail.
Young Americans tend to learn the word "tyrant" in association with George III of Great Britain, mostly because the Declaration of Independence and a few other important documents called him one. This is particularly sad, as poor old George was probably one of Britain's better monarchs—probably the best between his great-grandfather George I and his granddaughter Queen Vicky —indeed, he's in the running for being the most fundamentally decent monarch in the history of Britain with Elizabeth II and her father George VI being about tied for it as well.
At least until that bout of insanity in his last decade, when his son the future George IV took over as regent He had virtually nothing to do with the policies that so annoyed the colonists—that was the doing of his Government, but falsely claiming that the King was responsible served the cause of the independence movement by saying that there was a structural problem between the Americans and the British Crown, rather than a political problem between two groups of Britons.Shiki Ryougi (両儀 式, Ryōgi Shiki) is the main protagonist of Kara no Kyoukai.
She is a girl who possesses the Mystic Eyes of Death Perception, a supernatural ability that allows the user to see the inherent mortality of everything (both living and non-living) in the form of lines. She assists the.
William Shakespeare's Julius Caesar is a tragedy as it shows how the hero of the play rises from a humble position to that of popularity, power and prestige but ultimately meets a tragic end due. Julius Caesar Self-Concepts in Julius Caesar Uploaded by MJ23 on Jul 05, All people have definite concepts of self.
In different situations, one may feel short, tall, smart, slow, fast, talkative, reserved, etceteras. These self-concepts are usually very different than how others opinions of us.
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Read the excerpt below from act of The Tragedy of Julius Caesar and answer the question that follows. ANTONY: But here's a parchment with the seal of Caesar.
Tragedy of Julius Caesar In the novel, The Tragedy of Julius Caesar by William Shakespeare, conspirators, led by Gaius Cassius and Marcus Brutus, assassinate the ruler of Rome, Julius Caesar.
They thought that he may have become a tyrant and would make the Roman Republic fall.