The History Teacher
Volume 44, No. 4
Front Matter | Back Matter
Public Employee Unionism: A Neglected Social Movement of the 1960s
by Robert Shaffer
THE CRAFT OF TEACHING
Using Portraiture to Shift Paradigms: The New Negro Movement in the Classroom
by Jennifer Hildebrand
The Application of the Integrative Model to Teach the Formation of American Political Parties
by Melissa Buelow Mitchell
Effective Learning Strategies in the History of Dress
by Sara B. Marcketti
THE STATE OF THE PROFESSION
The Effects of Life Adjustment Education on the U.S. History Curriculum, 1948-1957
by Thomas D. Fallace
NOTES AND COMMENTS
Glorious Burdens: Teaching Obama's History and the Long Civil Rights Movement
by Nico Slate
What Happened on 9/11? Nine Years of Polling College Undergraduates: "It was always just a fact that it happened."
by Linda Kelly Alkana
Full Reviews Section
Baldwin, John W. Paris, 1200
by John Howe
Grant, S. G. and Jill M. Gradwell, eds. Teaching History With Big Ideas: Cases of Ambitious Teachers
by Molly Myers and Robert D. Johnston
Huffman, James L. Japan in World History
by Eric R. Smith
Immerman, Richard H. Empire for Liberty: A History of American Imperialism from Benjamin Franklin to Paul Wolfowitz
by Mark Atwood Lawrence
Kidd, Thomas S. God of Liberty: A Religious History of the American Revolution
by John H. Smith
Nussbaum, Martha C. Not For Profit: Why Democracy Needs the Humanities
by Julian J. DelGaudio
Péteri, György, ed. Imagining the West in Eastern Europe and the Soviet Union
by Alexander Vari
Sanders, Jeffrey Craig. Seattle and the Roots of Urban Sustainability: Inventing Ecotopia
by Char Miller
Spalding, Paul S. Lafayette: Prisoner of State
by Brian Odom
Streusand, Douglas E. Islamic Gunpowder Empires: Ottomans, Safavids, and Mughals
by April L. Najjaj
Stronski, Paul. Tashkent: Forging A Soviet City, 1930-1966
by Ali F. İğmen
Index to Volume 44
IN EVERY ISSUE
487 Contributors to The History Teacher
637 Questionnaire for Potential Reviewers
638 Membership/Subscription Information
640 Submission Guidelines for The History Teacher
ADVERTISERS IN THIS ISSUE
Cover 2 Routledge: History as Mystery
Cover 3 Organization of American Historians: Become a Member of the OAH Today!
590 Association for Asian Studies: Teach About Asia, Learn About Asia
600 Adam Matthew Education: The North American 'Discovery Package'
628 HistoryAmerica TOURS: Taking You Where History Happened
Cover 4 Routledge: History as Mystery
Linda Kelly Alkana teaches a variety of History classes at California State University Long Beach, including courses on Critical Thinking, Rebels and Renegades, Methodology, and European Women. She is currently working on a project that involves historical biography in graphic novel form.
Thomas D. Fallace is an Assistant Professor of Education at William Paterson University of New Jersey. In addition to numerous articles on the history of the social studies, he is author of Dewey and the Dilemma of Race: An Intellectual History, 1895-1922 (Teachers College Press, 2010) and The Emergence of Holocaust Education in American Schools (PalgraveMacmillan, 2008).
Jennifer Hildebrand received her Ph.D. from the University of California, Riverside. She is an Assistant Professor in the History Department at SUNY Fredonia, where she teaches courses on African American History, African American Studies, and the Civil Rights Movement. Her research interests center on the numerous ways in which African Americans have represented themselves historically, particularly through "non-traditional" primary sources like music, folklore, and images.
Sara B. Marcketti, Ph.D., is an Assistant Professor in the Apparel, Educational Studies, and Hospitality Management Department at Iowa State University. Her research interests include the ready-to-wear apparel industry, ethical consumption practices, and the scholarship of teaching.
Melissa Buelow Mitchell received her Ed.D. from The George Washington University in Curriculum and Instruction, specializing in social studies education, where she is currently an instructor and program director in the Secondary Education program. She teaches graduate courses in educational theory, pedagogy, and methodology. Mitchell's ongoing research focuses on program evaluation and professional development in social studies education.
Robert Shaffer is an Associate Professor of History at Shippensburg University of Pennsylvania, and is involved in the Association of Pennsylvania State College and University Faculties (APSCUF), the (public sector) faculty union there. He formerly taught high school social studies in Brooklyn, and was an officer in the American Federation of Teachers (AFT) local. He served as a guest editor for the July 2009 special issue on the Iraq War of Peace & Change, the journal of the Peace History Society.
Nico Slate is an Assistant Professor of History at Carnegie Mellon University. His research and teaching focus on the transnational history of social movements in the United States, with a particular emphasis on South Asia and on the history of struggles against racism and imperialism worldwide. His current book project, Colored Cosmopolitanism: Race and the Shared Struggle for Freedom in the United States and India, will be published by Harvard University Press in 2011.