Societies, Networks, and Transitions, Volume 1: To 1500
SOCIETIES, NETWORKS, AND TRANSITIONS connects the different regions of the world between chapters, and explores broader global themes in part-ending essays. This innovative structure combines the accessibility of a regional approach with the rigor of comparative scholarship to show students world history in a truly global framework. The tree, tree, tree, forest organization assures that students stay engaged and sure of when and where they are in their study of world history. The text also features a strong focus on culture and religion. Author and veteran teacher Craig Lockard engages students with a unique approach to cultural artifacts; such as, music and art. A range of pedagogical features--including focus questions, section summaries, and web-based study aids--support students and instructors as they explore the interconnectedness of different people, places, and periods in the global past. The Second Edition features all new maps--beautiful to look at and learn with--and an open, student-friendly design. Additionally, the text has been extensively revised to sharpen the narrative. Available in the following split options: SOCIETIES, NETWORKS, AND TRANSITIONS, Second Edition (Chapters 1-31), ISBN: 978-1-439-08520-2; Volume I: To 1500 (Chapters 1-14), ISBN 978-1-439-08535-6; Volume II: Since 1450 (Chapters 15-31), ISBN 978-1-439-08536-3; Volume A: To 600 (Chapters 1-9), ISBN: 978-1-439-08533-2; Volume B: From 600 to 1750 (Chapters 10-18), ISBN: 978-1-439-08540-0; Volume C: Since 1750 (Chapters 19-31), ISBN: 978-1-439-08534-9.
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Note on Spelling and Usage
Introducing World History
Foundations Ancient Societies to 600 bce
Other editions - View all
Societies, Networks, and Transitions: Volume I: A Global History
No preview available - 2007
Abbasid agriculture America ancient Arab Aryan Asian Axial Age Aztec Bantu became believed Buddhism Byzantine Central Asia century c.e. China Chinese Christian CHRONOLOGY church cities Classical coast common Confucian conquered conquest culture Daoism developed diverse dominated dynasty early East Africa eastern economic Egypt Egyptian emperor Eurasia Europe European eventually expanded farming fostered gods Greek Harappan Hindu Hinduism historians human ideas India influence Interactive Map Islamic islands Japan Japanese king kingdom Korea land language later linked lived major Maya medieval Mediterranean merchants Mesoamerica Mesopotamia Middle East migrated military Mongol Muslim North Africa northern Olmec Persian political population Quoted region religion religious River Roman Empire Rome rulers scholars SECTION SUMMARY Silk Road Sima Qian slaves social societies South Southeast Asia southern spread Sudanic Tang Teotihuacan Theravada tion trade networks trade routes traditions University Press West western Asia women world history York Zhou