Includes bibliographical references.
|LC Classifications||E178.6 .W6 1974|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 430 p.|
|Number of Pages||430|
|ISBN 10||0531063623, 0531064913|
|LC Control Number||73010469|
Primary Source: Bradford, History of Plymouth Plantation, Primary Source: John Winthrop Dreams of a City on a Hill, Primary Source: A Gaspesian Indian Defends His Way of Life, Additionally, learning history gives you something truly beneficial: perspective. Crack open a history book and you'll quickly learn that you're not having as bad of a day as you thought. History. A brief historical perspective Although the history of a philosophical interest in learning can be traced back to Ancient Greece, the modern history of the psychology of learning dates back to the late nineteenth and early twentieth centuries. We’ve helped more than , families learn U.S. history! Send your kids on a trip back in time to Learn Our History! Three great ways for kids to love U.S. history! GIVE YOUR CHILD A FRONT-ROW SEAT TO HISTORY IN THE MAKING WITH A SUBSCRIPTION TO ONE OF LEARN OUR HISTORY’S AWARD-WINNING PRODUCTS.
If a teacher lines up proper film choice, lesson goals, subject matter and class activities using the film, it is possible to really learn about history by way of Hollywood. Film Curriculum. Martin Gilbert’s A History of the Twentieth Century acts as a spine for the course. Your student will cover years (s – s) of history and enjoy some of the best literature available on this time- period. Learning War examines the U.S. Navy's doctrinal development from and explains why the Navy in that era was so successful as an organization at fostering innovation. A revolutionary study of one of history's greatest success stories, this book draws profoundly important conclusions that give new insight, not only into how the Navy succeeded in becoming the best naval force in the Reviews: The history of the book has its roots in bibliography, librarianship, and the intersections of social, cultural, and material history. It has emerged in recent decades as an academic discipline with its own undergraduate and postgraduate university courses, scholarly journals, monographic series, conferences, and research centers.
It also informs students about the interpretive nature of history, showing how authors and illustrators deal with an issue in different ways. It connects social studies learning to the rest of our school day. Historical fiction, while enhancing understanding of the past, can help . This question—a logical one for those who’ve sat through one too many bad history classes—frames Stanford educator Sam Wineburg’s forthcoming book from the University of Chicago Press, Why Learn History (When It’s Already on Your Phone). (Editor’s note: AHA executive director James Grossman contributed a blurb for the book.). History is fascinating but too often kids find it boring in history class. Here Larry Cuban explains why and what to do about it. Cuban was a school social studies teacher for 14 years, a district. "Why Learn History asks basic questions about what we should aim to accomplish in history classes, what it means to foster modes of critical thinking, and how teachers at all levels could do a better job of making history matter. Wineburg convincingly critiques common misdiagnoses and proposed solutions of the discipline’s problems, which usually begin with some list of facts students do not.