Charles C. Mann was born in the year of 1955. He lived the first initial years of his life in Detroit, Michigan., but before starting middle school his parents made the choice to move to the Pacific Northwest. He had attended Amherst College and graduated in the class of 1976. Mann worked for The Atlantic Monthly, Science, and Wired as a successful correspondent. He has also written editorials for The New York Times, and co written other books prior to 1491. Charles is an American journalist and author that specifies in scientific areas. Charles gained many opportunities to travel to many famous location such as Rome, Italy, and the Yucatan Peninsula. Mann has received various awards for his works in writing from the Margaret Sanger Foundation, American Bar, and many other organizations. Now he resides with his children and wife in Amherst, Massachusetts
New England during the 17th century there was a common belief that European technological advance were further then those of the Indians. Yet, guns were a prime example of the faulty truth there were seen as nothing more than noisemakers to actual Indians. John Smith the famous colonist even noted that the guns couldn’t shoot farther than a arrow could. Indians technology in reality was more impressive such as the Indian equivalent of boots, moccasins. Canoes were also a prime example of the more impressive technological advances made by the Indians as they were more maneuverable than any small European boat.
Henry F. Dobyns in the 1960s researched records in the central catherdral in Lima, Peru and to a shock found that upon European arrival, there were far more burials than baptims recorded. This gave a little more proof to that Indians my have died in greater numbers than what we had once thought. Which may have been cause by the introduction to European diseases to...