American Anthem, Modern American History: Student Edition writes down the facts and events in the American History. The activities of the people who made the nation and made a difference in the world. The authors published this book in an exciting way to study history, not just facts and dates students needed to know to ace their examinations. It interprates history written by other authors in a different time from the past but in a tasteful and meaningful connection of activities. It has also managed to capture visual evidence of various activities in history, paintings, photographs and other visual media.
"This is one of those rare books that quickly became the standard work in its field. Professor White has done justice to the complexity of her subject."--Anne Firor Scott, Duke University Living with the dual burdens of racism and sexism, slave women in the plantation South assumed roles within the family and community that contrasted sharply with traditional female roles in the larger American society. This new edition of Ar'n't I a Woman? reviews and updates the scholarship on slave women and the slave family, exploring new ways of understanding the intersection of race and gender and comparing the myths that stereotyped female slaves with the realities of their lives. Above all, this groundbreaking study shows us how black women experienced freedom in the Reconstruction South -- their heroic struggle to gain their rights, hold their families together, resist economic and sexual oppression, and maintain their sense of womanhood against all odds.
American Anthem was created to make your study of American history an enjoyable, meaningful experience. The contents of the book include: The Union in Crisis (1850-1877), An Industrial Nation (1860-1920), Becoming a World Power (1898-1920), A Modern Nation (1919-1940), A Champion of Democracy (1939-1960), A Nation Facing Challenges (1954-1975), Looking Toward the Future (1968-Present), Issues in Contemporary American Society: Document-Based Investigations, etc.
This textbook of Holt California Social Studies covers United States history from Independence to 1914 for students of Grade 6-8.
Studying U.S. history will be easy for you using this textbook.
Students will learn history from different types of sources, mainly primary and secondary sources.
The 2009 Student Edition of the popular US History text.
Look around you--at your city or town, your county, your state, your country. Just by looking, you can tell that the United States is a land of great variety. Your community is not exactly like any other community in y our state. And your state does not look just like the state next to it.
The book contains Land and People, Exploration and Colonization, War and Independence, Expansion and Conflict, Growth at Home and Abroad, Into the Twentieth Century, and Modern Times.
This book is built up on four themes viz., Learning About Communities, Different Kinds of Places, Communities Yesterday and Today, People and Citizenship. Also included are Maps, Time Line, Graphs, Tables, and Diagrams, Skills and Literature for optional reading.
The field of black women's history gained recognition as a legitimate field of study only late in the twentieth century. Collecting stories that are both deeply personal and powerfully political, Telling Histories compiles seventeen personal narratives by leading black women historians at various stages in their careers. Their essays illuminate how--first as graduate students and then as professional historians--they entered and navigated the realm of higher education, a world concerned with and dominated by whites and men. In distinct voices and from different vantage points, the personal histories revealed here also tell the story of the struggle to establish a new scholarly field. Black women, alleged by affirmative-action supporters and opponents to be "twofers," recount how they have confronted racism, sexism, and homophobia on college campuses. They explore how the personal and the political intersect in historical research and writing and in the academy. Organized by the years the contributors earned their Ph.D.'s, these essays follow the black women who entered the field of history during and after the civil rights and black power movements, endured the turbulent 1970s, and opened up the field of black women's history in the 1980s. By comparing the experiences of older and younger generations, this collection makes visible the benefits and drawbacks of the institutionalization of African American and African American women's history. Telling Histories captures the voices of these pioneers, intimately and publicly. Contributors:Elsa Barkley Brown, University of MarylandMia Bay, Rutgers UniversityLeslie Brown, Washington University in St. LouisCrystal N. Feimster, University of North Carolina at Chapel HillSharon Harley, University of MarylandWanda A. Hendricks, University of South CarolinaDarlene Clark Hine, Northwestern UniversityChana Kai Lee, University of GeorgiaJennifer L. Morgan, New York UniversityNell Irvin Painter, Newark, New JerseyMerline Pitre, Texas Southern UniversityBarbara Ransby, University of Illinois at ChicagoJulie Saville, University of ChicagoBrenda Elaine Stevenson, University of California, Los AngelesUla Taylor, University of California, BerkeleyRosalyn Terborg-Penn, Morgan State UniversityDeborah Gray White, Rutgers UniversityThe field of black women's history gained recognition as a legitimate field of study only late in the twentieth century. Collecting stories that are both deeply personal and powerfully political, Telling Histories compiles seventeen personal narratives by leading black women historians at various stages in their careers, illuminating how they entered and navigated higher education, a world concerned with--and dominated by--whites and men. In distinct voices and from different vantage points, the personal histories revealed here also tell the story of the struggle to establish the fields of African American and African American women's history. The contributors are Elsa Barkley Brown, Mia Bay, Leslie Brown, Crystal N. Feimster, Sharon Harley, Wanda A. Hendricks, Darlene Clark Hine, Chana Kai Lee, Jennifer L. Morgan, Nell Irvin Painter, Merline Pitre, Barbara Ransby, Julie Saville, Brenda Elaine Stevenson, Ula Taylor, Rosalyn Terborg-Penn, and Deborah Gray White. The editor is Deborah Gray White.-->
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