The Knotted Line. Introduction to Children & Youth in History Website. Introduction by Miriam Forman-Brunell, University of Missouri-Kansas City Children spring into view in this 18th-century Japanese ink painting by Hanabusa Itchô.
In the painting’s details are seemingly happy children energetically running to see a traveling entertainer’s puppet show. Children and Youth in History. Home - Ages of Exploration. Individuals and Societies. Judges, Courts, and the Law, Educating about the Judiciary. Google World Wonders. Google - Historic Moments.
A exposição Resistir é Preciso... é uma idealização do Instituto Vladimir Herzog e tem como objetivo contar a história da resistência à ditadura militar que se implantou no Brasil em 1964 e que permaneceu no poder até a eleição indireta de Tancredo Neves, em 1985.Nesse período, muitos trabalhadores, estudantes, intelectuais, artistas, religiosos e diversas outras pessoas de vários setores da sociedade civil lutaram pelo restabelecimento da democracia.Durante a luta, milhares de pessoas foram presas e torturadas, centenas foram mortas e muitas delas, até hoje, continuam desaparecidas.
Para sobreviver, inúmeros brasileiros foram obrigados a se exilar. “Resistir é Preciso...” reuniu um expressivo conjunto de obras de artes que mostra a militância dos artistas clamando por democracia e denunciando os abusos e os crimes da ditadura.Nesses anos, nasceu também, uma imprensa de resistência que se expandiu no país, na clandestinidade e no exílio. America's Story from America's Library. U.S. Electoral College. DocsTeach. National Archives Experience. FFFBI Home. For Kids. 2 Stately Knowledge: Facts about the United States. These web pages will help you find out the basic facts of any state in the Union, including Washington, D.C.
Need to know the capital of Alabama? Want to know which hockey teams are in California? How about the size of Montana? All that information is here — and more! Pick A State Or The District Of Columbia: The above map is intended to make it easy to navigate ipl2's Stately Knowledge website. Can't see the map above? Internet Explorer users may have to double-click the map(once to activate it and once to select a state or the District of Columbia). Kids in the House - Middle School. Meet the Clerk Karen L.
Haas, Clerk of the U.S. House of Representatives, was the second woman to serve as an officer of the House when she previously served as Clerk from 2005–2007. Learn more about Ms. Haas and the Clerk's role in the legislative process. Glossary Hover your mouse over a word highlighted in blue to see its definition, or view the full list. For Teachers. Free Lesson Plans and Games for Learning Civics.
American FactFinder. Countries Fact Book. Colonial Williamsburg... History for Kids. The World Factbook. Ben's Guide to U.S. Government for Kids. American Presidents: Life Portraits. OLogy. America's Story from America's Library. Home Page. Mr McEntarfer's Social Studies Page. UH - Digital History. Land_ms_compass. Writing in Hieroglyphs. Learn about hieroglyphs and writing.
The Gilder Lehrman Institute of American History. Country Maps · Public Domain · PAT, the free, open source, portable atlas. NOVA Online/Pyramids—The Inside Story. Smithsonian's History Explorer. Federal Reserve Bank of Kansas City. Facts about the Revolutionary War *** Big History Project. Join us!
The Big History Project is not a for-profit program. Your engagement will exclusively benefit teachers and students around the world. Teaching the course It's easy to teach Big History — all you have to do is register, set up a class, and go! Start a pilot Schools that want to work with us have the option of joining a small group committed to delivering Big History. Create a movement Districts and networks that want to explore how to bring Big History to life should reach out to discuss partnering with us.
Explore the Constitution - National Constitution Center. Educators and Students – National WWI Museum in Kansas City. From free lesson plans to internships, the Museum offers many exciting opportunities for educators and students alike.
Looking for primary sources? Check out the interactive photo, timeline of World War I, or the Online Collections Database. Educators Lesson PlansLessons of Liberty are multi-day educational materials, activities and classroom guides available for teachers to download worldwide. Lessons are designed for upper elementary, middle school and high school grade levels. Introduction. Presidential Timeline. American History and Government. Welcome to the Bostonian Society's "Boston Massacre Files"
The Library of Congress is a great source to find historical documents, photos, art, maps, audio and video, artifacts and other items. The American Memory section organizes items based on topics, time periods and places of American history. The World Digital Library, a cooperative project with UNESCO, includes rare documents from around the world. 2.) The National Archives and Records Administration has a massive collection of material on U.S. history that can sometimes be overwhelming to search through. 21 Top Websites for Social Studies Teachers.
The Valley of the Shadow: Two Communities in the American Civil War. Time Capsule. To begin, enter a date in the box above and click either: Quick Page - this button will automatically generate a Time Capsule page for you. - OR - Advanced Page - this button will lead you through a "wizard" that allows you to select specific headlines, birthdays, songs, TV shows, toys, and books for the selected date.
Tour Builder. American History. US History. Facts Summary Timeline. Westward Expansion summary: The story of the United States has always been one of westward expansion, beginning along the East Coast and continuing, often by leaps and bounds, until it reached the Pacific—what Theodore Roosevelt described as "the great leap Westward.
" The acquisition of Hawaii and Alaska, though not usually included in discussions of Americans expanding their nation westward, continued the practices established under the principle of Manifest Destiny. Even before the American colonies won their independence from Britain in the Revolutionary War, settlers were migrating westward into what are now the states of Kentucky and Tennessee, as well as parts of the Ohio Valley and the Deep South. Westward the Course of Empire The debate over whether the U.S. would continue slavery and expand the area in which it existed or abolish it altogether became increasingly contentious throughout the first half of the 19th century.