Whose History? Engaging History Students through Historical Fiction
by Grant Rodwell
Publisher: University of Adelaide Press 2013
Number of pages: 283
'Whose History?' aims to illustrate how historical novels and their related genres may be used as an engaging teacher/learning strategy for student teachers in pre-service teacher education courses. The book examines the traditions in Australian historical fiction.
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by Robert Edward Anderson - McClure, Phillips & Co
Contents: Pre-Columbian Discoveries of America; Extinct Civilization of the Aztecs; American Archeology; Mexico before the Spanish Invasion; Arrival of the Spaniards; Cortes and Montezuma; Balboa and the Isthmus; Extinct Civilization of Peru; etc.
by Kevin Kee - University of Michigan Press
In the field of history, the Web and other technologies have become important tools in research and teaching of the past. 'Pastplay' is a collection of essays written by leading history and humanities researchers and teachers.
by Kristen Nawrotzki, Jack Dougherty - University of Michigan Press
With our unique focus on writing, our innovative web-born format and our open review process, we seek to move beyond the traditionalist ways scholars -- and historians in particular -- have tended to think about and to use digital technologies.
by Mark Damen - Utah State University
The medium of history and classics as intellectual disciplines is the written word. Sloppiness of expression is as detrimental to any historical study. This guide is designed to help you avoid some of the pitfalls into which students often fall.