Internet History Sourcebooks Project Internet History Sourcebooks Project Paul Halsall, Editor Last Modified: Dec 11 | linked pages may have been updated more recently The Internet History Sourcebooks Project is a collection of public domain and copy-permitted historical texts presented cleanly (without advertising or excessive layout) for educational use. 1. How to write the ultimate essay How to write an essay that will knock the socks off your teacher and propel your grades into the stratosphere... Sitting down to prepare an essay can be a daunting task at any academic level. Hitting the high notes requires a strong combination of analysis, research and planning. Sounds a bit intimidating?
9 Meaningful Martin Luther King Jr. Activities for the Classroom Here are nine Martin Luther King Jr. activities you can do with your students to help them think more deeply about this legendary civil rights figure. 1. Read and share books that showcase King’s beliefs Martin Luther King Jr.’s message wasn’t exclusively about race.
Course: AP European History Chapter 13: The Renaissance Material for an individual chapter will be given during one week; the test on that material will occur during the FOLLOWING week. So... the Renaissance test will be at the end of the next week. This week's test will be on the Summer Reading book: The Black Death by Robert Gottfried. (uplifting read, right?) The 1st test will be on Friday, August 22, and will consist of 50 or so multiple choice questions.
Chapter 12, 13 & 14 Summary Mongol Eurasia and Its Aftermath, 1200–1500 I. The Rise of the Mongols, 1200–1260 A. Lord Macaulay's Last Riddle, Brain Trainer, William Armstrong Sam Loyd published this riddle attributed to Lord Macaulay, a poet, historian, and politician (1800-1859). Let us look at it quite closely, 'Tis a very ugly word, And one that makes one shudder Whenever it is heard. It mayn't be very wicked; It must be always bad, And speaks of sin and suffering Enough to make one mad. Pennsylvania as a test case Frontier Country focuses primarily on the story of Pennsylvania. It tracks the emergence of frontiers within a once peaceful colony and shows that the appearance of frontiers created governing crisis that was only resolved with the American Revolution. Pennsylvania’s long history of peace made it a perfect case study for the way frontiers were perceived in the eighteenth century.
AP European History Quizzes Advanced Placement European History The Renaissance The Renaissance - Multiple Choice More Multiple Choice on the Renaissance Even More Multiple Choice on the Renaissance Flashcards on Early Modern Europe