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.
Home page url
Download or read it online for free here:
(multiple PDF files)
by Jo Guldi, David Armitage - Cambridge University Press
How should historians speak truth to power? Why is five hundred years better than five years as a planning horizon? The History Manifesto is a call to arms to historians and everyone interested in the role of history in contemporary society.
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 T. Mills Kelly - University of Michigan Press
T. Mills Kelly synthesizes more than two decades of research in digital history, offering practical advice on how to make best use of the results of this synthesis in the classroom and new ways of thinking about pedagogy in the digital humanities.
Many people who have not written a research paper in the genre of History often have difficulty with understanding where to start. This Wikibook is an attempt to outline some of the basics for writing a research paper in History.