13th Bomb Squadron in Korea North Carolina Museum of History homepage Events Calendar > National History Day in North Carolina Saturday, April 26 Students from throughout the state compete at this competition. History Day promotes interest in history among students and to assists teachers in relating history more effectively. Reader’s Theater: Camp Followers Friday, May 2, 7–9 p.m. $5 per person, ages 13 and up; free, children 12 and under with adult To register, call 919-807-7992. Celebrate Preservation Saturday, May 3, 10 a.m.–4 p.m. Celebration Preservation: Moving Midway Saturday, May 3, 1 p.m. Time for Tots: Start Your Engines Tuesdays, May 6 and 13, 10–10:45 a.m. History à la Carte: “Th’ Bullfrog” Wednesday, May 14, noon–1 p.m. Willard “Th’ Bullfrog” McGhee Many are familiar with the delta and Chicago versions, but the Piedmont blues embody a distinct sound and rhythm and their own set of lyrical themes. >More events
History through Art: Introduction by Nilda Salgado-Morales, Academy Of Scholarship And Entrepreneurship This web quest has been formatted to help students understand the important role art holds in a society. Through it students will be asked to visit art museums and various web sites in order to complete the task. The main goal of this web quest is to have students analyze different pieces of art done at different times of hiostory to help the student see how art depicts the values held by a society. Introduction Art is a creative expression of the soul and the mind. Due to the fact that arts portrays so many feelings, thoughts and attitudes it is a wonderful way to study what a given society held to be important and valuable at a given time.
Religion and the Founding of the American Republic | Exhibitions This exhibition demonstrates that many of the colonies that in 1776 became the United States of America were settled by men and women of deep religious convictions who in the seventeenth century crossed the Atlantic Ocean to practice their faith freely. That the religious intensity of the original settlers would diminish to some extent over time was perhaps to be expected, but new waves of eighteenth century immigrants brought their own religious fervor across the Atlantic and the nation's first major religious revival in the middle of the eighteenth century injected new vigor into American religion. The result was that a religious people rose in rebellion against Great Britain in 1776, and that most American statesmen, when they began to form new governments at the state and national levels, shared the convictions of most of their constituents that religion was, to quote Alexis de Tocqueville's observation, indispensable to the maintenance of republican institutions.
What Kids Can Do Image Archive on the American Eugenics Movement Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory's The Eugenics Archive utilizes Flash for enhanced search features, cross referencing, and interactive images created with Zoomifyer. Get the Flash plugin at Adobe.com. The Eugenics Archive will open in a new window. I prefer the original, HTML-only Eugenics Archive site, take me there. Eugenics Archive Blog Sterilization Laws Based on a task force recommendation, the North Carolina legislature is considering paying $50,000 to living individuals sterilized by the state against their will or without their knowledge. Examine the Chronicle of how society dealt with mental illness and other "dysgenic" traits in the final section of our website DNA Interactive.
Black Soldier to His Enslaved Daughters, and to the Owner of One of the Daughters [Benton Barracks Hospital, St. Louis, Mo. September 3, 1864] My Children I take my pen in hand to rite you A few lines to let you know that I have not forgot you and that I want to see you as bad as ever now my Dear Children I want you to be contented with whatever may be your lots be assured that I will have you if it cost me my life on the 28th of the mounth. 8 hundred White and 8 hundred blacke solders expects to start up the rivore to Glasgow and above there thats to be jeneraled by a jeneral that will give me both of you when they Come I expect to be with, them and expect to get you both in return. [Spotswood Rice] [Spotswood Rice] to My Children, [3 Sept. 1864], enclosed in F. Spotswood Rice Spotswood Rice to Kittey diggs, [3 Sept. 1864], enclosed in F. Published in The Black Military Experience, pp. 689–90, in Free at Last, pp. 480–82, in Families and Freedom, pp. 195–97, and in Freedom's Soldiers, pp. 131–33.
Beyond the History Textbook: Exploring History: Conclusion I hope this has been an illuminating experience for everyone! I also hope that we have seen that history is much more than the condensed "version" we see in the form of textbooks. From this day forward, my sincere wish is that you see history through a variety of historical lenses that allow you to approach a theme or event or controversy with a degree of skepticism and objectivity, remembering that there is always more than one "story". Let's recap the main points and concepts we learned in this WebQuest: 1) We now know why we study history and its importance and relevance today 2) We now know what historiography is and its value as a conceptual tool in the study and writing of history 3) We examined several issues in United States history from the perspective of regional history, i.e., from the point of view of Texas 4) We traced the evolution of Texas' development as a Spanish, Mexican, Independent Republic, and eventual state of the United States.