Discovering the American Past: Since 1865
Discovering the American Past offers you, the student, the opportunity to assume the role of historian and explore the human past through primary source evidence. Using the following proven six-step process, you will learn to approach evidence critically and within the proper context to assess what it means. The Problem: Poses the central question at the beginning of every chapter. Background: Gives you the historical context to understand the source material. The Method: Offers options and suggestions for how historians might approach the Problem. The Evidence: Provides range primary source material related to the central question. The Evidence ranges from photographs and cartoons to diary entries, advertisements, court documents, maps, and letters, among other source types. Questions to Consider: Asks you to compare and contrast these primary sources. Epilogue: Describes how the historical problem was or was not resolved. Book jacket.
2 pages matching Ameri in this book
Results 1-2 of 2
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
West and North 18661877
Questions to Consider
21 other sections not shown
Other editions - View all
advertising African American Alternatives Ameri baby century chapter chil child cities Civil colored Committee on Public Congress Court Dorothea Lange economic effort equal evidence excerpt experiences farm Farmers and Workers federal German girl Henry McNeal Turner historians Homogenizing a Pluralistic immigrants industrial James Montgomery Flagg Japan Japanese labor lived Margaret Sanger ment middle-class million mother Negro nomic percent Photo photographs Pluralistic Nation political poor Poster President Press problems Progressive Propaganda During World race racial racial segregation Ragged Dick railroad Reconstruction Redefinition of Childhood Redefinition of Women's reform Road to True rural segregation Separate but Equal Social Science Experts society Source 11 South southern speeches things tion U.S. Supreme Court United University W. E. B. Du Bois W. I. Thomas Wash Washington woman women Women's Roles York young