The History Teacher
Volume 56, No. 4
Front Matter | Back Matter
THE CRAFT OF TEACHING
Teaching with the Archives
Primary Source Knowledge Acquisition through Recursive Assignments: A Case Study
by Claire Strom, Phoebe Strom, Rachel Walton, and Hannah Ewing
Biographies, Silences, and Teaching the Archive of Slavery
by Mary Draper
Methods Mystery Boxes: Scaffolded Learning in Historical Research Methods Courses
by Julia M. Gossard
Cultivating Authentic Historical Research in the Archives and Classroom
by Sara Brooks Sundberg
NOTES AND COMMENTS
Triumph or Tragedy? Teaching about the Establishment of the Great Smoky Mountains National Park
by Matt Hensley, Stewart Waters, William B. Russell III, and Joshua Kenna
Full Reviews Section
Blevins, Cameron. Paper Trails: The US Post and the Making of the American West
by David M. Henkin
Burkholder, Zoë. An African American Dilemma: A History of School Integration and Civil Rights in the North
by Sarah E. Heath
Candido, Mariana P. and Adam Jones, eds. African Women in the Atlantic World: Property, Vulnerability, and Mobility, 1660-1880
by Kaela E. Thuney
Greene, Daniel and Edward Phillips eds. Americans and the Holocaust: A Reader
by Barry Trachtenberg
Homberger, Torsten. The Honor Dress of the Movement: A Cultural History of Hitler's Brown Shirt Uniform, 1920-1933
by Derek Hastings
Korzi, Michael J. Presidential Leadership at the Crossroads: William Howard Taft and the Modern Presidency
by William J. Nancarrow
Milner, George R. The Moundbuilders: Ancient Societies of Eastern North America
by Julie Zimmermann
Index to Volume 56
IN EVERY ISSUE
479 Contributors to The History Teacher
510 The History of The History Teacher
629 Questionnaire for Potential Reviewers
630 Membership/Subscription Information
632 Submission Guidelines for The History Teacher
ADVERTISERS IN THIS ISSUE
548 Association for Asian Studies: Asia Shorts
564 Society for History Education: The History Teacher
578 Society for History Education: THT Journal Archives
ARCHIVE EXHIBIT: HISTORICAL ADVERTISEMENTS
Cover 1 March 20, 1852: The Daily Picayune (New Orleans, LA)
Wm. F. Talbott: Slaves–Slaves [Advertisement for Sale of Unnamed People Described as "Negroes"]
W.M. Greenwood: Twenty-Five Dollars Reward [Advertisement for Apprehension of Daniel]
Charles Korner: Twenty-Five Dollars Reward [Advertisement for Apprehension of Ringgold]
W. B. Muse: Ten Dollars Reward [Advertisement for Apprehension of Rosetta]
Cammack & Squires: Twennty [sic] Dollars Reward [Advertisement for Apprehension of Joe]
Cover 2 May 23, 1794: The Philadelphia Gazette and Universal Daily Advertiser (Philadelphia, PA)
George and Martha Washington via Steward Frederick Kitt: Advertisement [Advertisement
for Apprehension of Oney Judge]
Cover 3 May 24, 1796: Virginia Gazette (Williamsburg, VA)
Thomas Jefferson: Run Away from the Subscriber [Advertisement for Apprehension of Sandy]
Cover 4 October 3, 1804: Tennessee Gazette (Nashville, TN)
Andrew Jackson: Stop the Runaway [Advertisement for Apprehension of Unnamed Man Described
as "Mulatto Man Slave"]
577 August 7, 1844: Broadside Advertisement (St. Charles, MO)
Catherine E. Pitts: Ranaway [Advertisement for Apprehension of Ann]
620 October 1, 1847: Broadside Advertisement (St. Louis, MO)
Wm. Russell: $200 Reward [Advertisement for Apprehension of Washington, Mary,
Fielding, Matilda, and Malcolm Reed]
Mary Draper is an Associate Professor of History at Midwestern State University in Wichita Falls, Texas, where she teaches courses on colonial and revolutionary America as well as the history of the Atlantic world. Her current research focuses on the environmental and maritime history of the early modern British Caribbean. She earned her doctorate at the University of Virginia.
Hannah Ewing (Ph.D., The Ohio State University) is an Associate Professor of History at Rollins College, where she teaches pre-modern European and Middle Eastern content and historical methodology. Her research largely centers on twelfth-century Byzantine culture, monasticism, and religious administration.
Julie M. Gossard is an Associate Dean for Research in the College of Humanities and Social Sciences, Associate Professor of History, and Distinguished Associate Professor of Honors Education at Utah State University. She earned her Ph.D. in History from the University of Texas at Austin. A certified instructor by the Association of College and University Educators, Gossard focuses on high-impact teaching practices, with specialties in gender, sexuality, and childhood; the Age of Revolutions; and historical research methods and theory.
Matt Hensley is an Assistant Professor of Social Science Education at East Tennessee State University. He earned his doctorate from the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. He serves as conference coordinator for the International Society for the Social Studies. His research interests include exploring authentic learning experiences and technology integration in social studies. He has authored several peer-reviewed journal articles, as well as the book, Visual Literacy in the K-12 Social Studies Classroom.
Joshua Kenna is an Associate Professor of Social Science Education at the University of Tennessee. He received his Ph.D. in Social Science Education from the University of Central Florida. His research interests focus on the teaching and learning of social studies, which includes the use of film, inquiry, and experiential learning. His work has been published in a number of peer-reviewed journals such as The Social Studies, Social Education, and Social Studies Research and Practice.
William B. Russell III is a Professor of Social Science Education at the University of Central Florida. He serves as the Editor for The Journal of Social Studies Research and conference coordinator for the International Society for the Social Studies. He has authored over seventy-five peer-reviewed journal articles and twenty books related to social studies education.
Claire Strom (Ph.D., Iowa State University) researches the history of animal and human health, publishing on a variety of topics from cattle disease to syphilis. She has also enjoyed exploring innovative pedagogy over the last decade and has written several articles about her work. At Rollins College, she is the only American historian and teaches a wide variety of classes,
from the decade of the 1780s to the history of New Orleans.
Phoebe Strom (M.S., Cornell University) is a doctoral candidate in the Industrial and Labor Relations School at Cornell University. She uses mixed methods--qualitative interviews, surveys, archival data, and lab experiments--to study how organizational structure shapes negative interactions at work, with a particular focus on interpersonal conflict and sexual harassment.
Sara Brooks Sundberg is a Professor of History Emerita at the University of Central Missouri. She taught courses in early American and women's history. Her research centers on women's lives in frontier and borderland regions in North America from the colonial period through the early twentieth century. She also researches and writes about U.S. history instruction and curriculum design.
Rachel Walton (M.A. in History from The University of Florida and M.L.S. from The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill) is an Associate Professor, Digital Archivist, and Records Manager at Rollins College. In that role, she teaches research skills, digital humanities, and primary source literacy to undergraduates. She also manages born-digital and digitized materials related to the history of the College and shepherds any administrative records that merit long-term retention.
Stewart Waters is a Professor of Social Science Education at the University of Tennessee, Knoxville. He serves as the Associate Editor for The Journal of Social Studies Research and conference coordinator for the International Society for the Social Studies. His research interests include teaching with film, teaching with monuments, and alternative methods for teaching social studies. He has authored over fifty peer-reviewed journal articles and ten books related to social studies education.