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Axis Forces in North Africa, 1940-1943 (Concord 6521) by Claudio Antonucci

By Claudio Antonucci

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Richards 2003: 511–13. Krech 1999: 155, 160–63; Braund 1993: 69–72; Silver 1990: 99–100; White 1983: 85; Oatis 2004: 112–39; Carson 1999: 71, as quoted. Haan 1981: 341–58. Crosby 2004: 182; Cook 1998: 28–29. Smith 1632: 86; quoted in Anderson 2002: 379. Anderson 2004: 99; Jacobs 2009: 122. Quoted in Haan 1981: 350. Romani 1995: 52, 60; Anderson 2004: 244; Jordan 1993: 23–25, 55–68, 109–18; Otto 1986: 123–24; Otto 1987: 20–21. Wacker and Clemens 1995: 65; Miquelon 1987: 202. Anderson 2004: 110–16; quoted in Taylor 2001: 47.

Pearson, Chris (2013) ‘Dogs, history, and agency’, History and Theory 52/4: 128–45.

The fires also consumed much of the acorns, nuts, and pine mast and so disadvantaged bears. To compensate, some people preserved bear grounds by selective weeding to enable hardwood trees, berry undergrowth, and grapevines and persimmon trees to flourish and provide everything an ursine could want. Beyond the boundaries of human habitation plentiful layers of mast, nuts, and other forest foods attracted any number of animals. Massive canebrakes that wound, ribbon-like, along the rivers and creeks enabled rabbits, bison, bear, and deer to browse and prosper while ensuring that new stands of cane emerged from the nubby stumps they left behind.

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