Unformatted text preview: ll deal with an "other" in some form--religious, ethnic, etc. We tend to think of "the Crusades" as simply a religious battle between Islam and Christianity, but these sources give us a more complex picture of religious boundaries informed by other forms of prejudice and suspicion. In each source, who is the "other" and what boundary do they seem to have violated to incite the ire of the writer?...
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This note was uploaded on 12/07/2011 for the course EUH 2001 taught by Professor Staff during the Summer '10 term at Santa Fe College.
- Summer '10