This subcategory contains 30 links
Dutch City Maps from Blaeu's Toonneel(85 clicks)
Created by George Welling from the University of Groningen, provides access to facsimile copies of maps from Blaeu’s ‘Toonneel der Steden’ published in 1652. Dutch History Resources on the Internet(96 clicks)
Dutch National Accounts 1800-1913(96 clicks)
"Reconstructing National Accounts of the Netherlands and the analysis of the development of the Dutch Economy in the period 1800-1940". Dutch Republic History Site(95 clicks)
ADMINISTRATIVE, POLITICAL, MARITIME, ECONOMIC, EXPANSION, MILITARY, ELITES, ARCHIVES, REVIEWS, LINKS
ANNOUNCEMENTS, PRINTED SOURCES, MAILErasmus of the Low Countries(115 clicks)
Scholarly book by James D. TracyFre Meis, politician and communist(97 clicks)
Biography on internet about politician and communist Fre Meis from Groningen. Get involved with the making of a documentary about the man who fought for the economic improvement of the northern region.
George Welling, The United States of America and the Netherlands(105 clicks)
Excellent essay on the two countries and some of their interactions. Starts with Henry Hudson.
History of Education & the History of Childhood(89 clicks)
international archive of links and source materials
on the history of education & the history of childhood
from Nijmegen University, the NetherlandsHistory of the Netherlands(89 clicks)
Well designed site for Dutch historyHistory of the Netherlands --Primary Documents(101 clicks)
Part of the excellent Brigham Young collectionHistory of the States-General(119 clicks)
Holland Under Habsburg Rule, 1506-1566: The Formation of a Body Politic(110 clicks)
Scholarly book by James D. TracyInstitute of Netherlands History(89 clicks)
This site is maintained by the Institue of Netherlands History and
contains documents on Dutch (political) history (mainly in Dutch).
Internationale Institute of Social History(88 clicks)
Excellent site on the subject with lots of documents and access to data from the
historical sample of the Netherlands (HSN).
N.W. Posthumus Institute(86 clicks)
Netherlands Research Institute and
Graduate School on economic and social history with a very well
maintained list of links to all relevant sites in the Netherlands and
access to data.
National Accounts of the Netherlands, 1800-1913(103 clicks)
" To reconstruct national income extensive
data concerning income, prices, foreign trade, production, employment and capital formation were collected and
processed." This site is searchable.National Archive(89 clicks)
Nederlandsch Economisch-Historisch Archief(114 clicks)
Netherlands Economic History Archive (Amsterdam). Site for the Dutch and European economic history: activities, links, texts (mainly Dutch, but some good contributions in English)and virtual exhibitions. Maintains also the Virtual Library Economic and Business History.Netherlands Cinema History(98 clicks)
"ooking for solid information about movie theatres in the Netherlands from 1906 to the present? This site is dedicated to the theatres, the people, the companies, and the visitors of Dutch cinemas in past and present. Local film history begins here. "Netherlands Forced Labor- -WW II(83 clicks)
At this website you will find information about the forced-labor policies and practices in Nazi-Germany during the Second World War. Netherlands Historical Data Archive(91 clicks)
Netherlands Photo Archive(104 clicks)
Netherlands: Primary Documents(103 clicks)
P. M. Hough, Dutch Life in Town and Country(94 clicks)
Published first in 1901. Need Adobe Acrobat to access it.Rijksmuseum(81 clicks)
AmsterdamSteun! Stem! Staak!(92 clicks)
150 Nederlandse affiches uit de verzameling van het IISG
The Dutch Golden Age(132 clicks)
The Holland Ring(99 clicks)
Lots of good information as well as links to other sites concerned with the Dutch.
The Mestreech page(82 clicks)
Maastricht, capital and administrative centre of the Province of Limburg. Information about the city, history and latest newsThe Netherlands: A Nation of Polders(91 clicks)
"Through the ages the shape of the geographical entity the Netherlands has changed dramaticly. The constant struggle with the sea had its' ups and downs. Great floods took away parts of the country, but land reclaiming projects also took large areas of land from the sea and the lakes. Since the 15th century the change of shape of the Netherlands was astonishing. The seacoast provinces, which once were a conglomerate of islands and small stretches of land between large lakes, are now among the most densily polulated areas of the world.
But also in the other provinces large land-recaiming projects have been undertaken. It looks like making polders has become a part of the national character of the Dutch."