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Volume 3 • Number 1

October 2005


Editorial
 
Letters to the Editors
 

Interviews

Facing History and Ourselves: An Interview
by Tom Laichas
 
Profiles in Teachings: An interview with Dixie Grupe  
by Tom Laichas

Articles

1789-1792 and 1989-1992: Social Movements on a Global Scale.
by Patrick Manning
 
The Successes & Challenges of Teaching World History in the Twenty-First Century: Two Case Studies from Western Michigan.
by James R. Palmitessa and Stephen T. Staggs
 
World History as a Meaningful Diversity Requirement.
by Susanna Calkins
 
R. Buckminster Fuller's "Great Pirates:" An investigation into narrative coherency and analysis in world history courses.
by Kent den Heyer
 

Conference Report

Internationalizing World History Research and Teaching: Steps toward a Global Classroom?
by Julia Miller, Sharon Muffett, and Nicola Myton

Teaching Resources

What’s the Use of Big History?
by David Christian
 
AP World History Statistics: How Are U.S. Students Scoring?
by Bill Strickland

Columns

Paper Trails: Cultural Imperialism from the late 19th Century as seen through Documents, Literature and Photographs
by Marc Gilbert
 
Visual Literacy
by Wendy Eagan
 
On My Desk
by Tom Laichas
 
Research and Teaching
by Deborah Smith Johnston
 
Guest Column: Teaching Gender in the World History Classroom
by Sharon Cohen
 

Book Reviews: World History Classics

Janet Abu-Lughod, Before European Hegemony: The World System AD 1250-1350
by Scott C. Bailey
 
Michael Adas, Machines as the Measure of Men: Science, Technology, and Ideologies of Western Dominance
by Cynthia Ross
 
Philip Curtin, Cross-Cultural Trade in World History
by David Fahey
 
Jared Diamond, Guns, Germs, and Steel: The Fates of Human Societies
by Chris Ferraro
 
Philip Hitti, History of the Arabs: From the Earliest Times to the Present
by Maryanne Rhett
 
William McNeill, Plagues and Peoples
by Aaron Whelchel
 
Frank, Andre Gunder. ReOrient: Global Economy in the Asian Age
by Amitava Chowdhury
 

Book Reviews: Recent Books in the Field of World History

 
Chris Brazier, The No-Nonsense Guide to World History
by Jon Flashnick
 
William J. Duiker and Jackson J. Spielvogel, World History
by Jack Betterly
 
Thomas Dunlap, Nature and the English Diaspora: Environment and History in the United States, Canada, Australia, and New Zealand
by Andrew Duffin
 
John Henry, The Scientific Revolution and the Origins of Modern Science
by Christopher Chatlos Strangeman
 

Multi-Media Reviews

 
Anne Roerkohl, The Industrial Revolution: Great Britain, 1750-1850
by Elizabeth Ten Dyke
 
Teaching For Thinking, The Renaissance: The Winds of Change," and "The Middle Ages: The Building of Nations
by Michael Barbour
 

 
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