The History Teacher
Volume 53, No. 3
Front Matter | Back Matter
THE CRAFT OF TEACHING
World History and Global History
Caught Between Pedagogy and Politics: The Challenges of Teaching Globalization in the Twenty-First Century
by Hannah Farber
It's Just Different: Identifying Features of Disciplinary Literacy Unique to World History
by Tamara L. Shreiner and David E. Zwart
The "Inconvenient Continent"?: Teaching "Africa" in Global and International History
by Candace Sobers
The Mind in the Cave: The Paleolithic Era in the American World History Curriculum
by Kyle A. Greenwalt
Saving the World: Three Core Themes to Help Rebuild the World History Survey
by Andrew C. Peterson
NOTES AND COMMENTS
History and the Mental Health Crisis: Preparing University Students to Live with Uncertainty through Authentic Research
by Eve Kornfeld
Full Reviews Section
Akkerman, Nadine. Invisible Agents: Women and Espionage in Seventeenth-Century Britain
by Rick Cozart
Andrew, Christopher. The Secret World: A History of Intelligence
by David P. Hadley
Leavitt-Alcántara, Brianna. Alone at the Altar: Single Women and Devotion in Guatemala, 1670-1870
by Patricia Harms
Littlejohn, Jeffrey L., Reginald K. Ellis, and Peter B. Levy, eds. The Seedtime, the Work, and the Harvest: New Perspectives on the Black Freedom Struggle in America
by Alex Tabor
Magnúsdóttir, Rósa. Enemy Number One: The United States of America in Soviet Ideology and Propaganda, 1945-1959
by Matthew Brown
Miller, Douglas K. Indians on the Move: Native American Mobility and Urbanization in the Twentieth Century
by Heather Ponchetti Daly
IN EVERY ISSUE
407 Contributors to The History Teacher
586 The History of The History Teacher
597 Questionnaire for Potential Reviewers
598 Membership/Subscription Information
600 Submission Guidelines for The History Teacher
ADVERTISERS IN THIS ISSUE
408 International Big History Association: Changing the World
440 Sultan Qaboos Cultural Center: Indian Ocean in World History
470 Association for Asian Studies: Attend an AAS Conference
528 Society For History Education: Celebrating 50 Years
Hannah Farber is an Assistant Professor of early American history at Columbia University. She earned her Ph.D. from the University of California, Berkeley in 2014. Her interests include the political economy of the early American republic, early modern globalization, visual and material culture, and the culture of economic life. Her manuscript in progress, Underwriters of the United States, explains how the transnational system of marine insurance influenced the establishment and early development of the American republic.
Kyle Greenwalt (Ph.D., Curriculum and Instruction, University of Minnesota) is an Associate Professor in the Department of Teacher Education at Michigan State University. His research interests lie at the intersection of curriculum, national identity, and collective memory. Working with local social studies teachers in the state, Greenwalt coordinates the College of Education's secondary social studies teacher preparation program. Prior to his appointment at Michigan State University, he taught high school social studies in northern Minnesota and English in eastern Hungary.
Eve Kornfeld, Senate Distinguished Professor and Professor of History, San Diego State University, earned her B.A. at Princeton University and her M.A. and Ph.D. in History at Harvard University. Her books were published by St. Martin's Press, and her articles appeared in the William and Mary Quarterly, Journal of the Early Republic, Journal of American Studies, The History Teacher, and many other journals. She received SDSU's Excellence in Teaching Award in the Humanities and Social Sciences in 2018.
Andrew C. Peterson earned his Ph.D. in World History from the University of Hawaii. He teaches world history courses in both the History and Global Studies Programs at Grand Valley State University in Michigan.
Tamara Shreiner is an Assistant Professor of History and Social Studies Education at Grand Valley State University in Allendale, Michigan. In 2009, she earned her Ph.D. in Educational Studies with an emphasis in History and Social Studies Education from the University of Michigan-Ann Arbor. Prior to her work at Grand Valley, Shreiner taught high school world history and big history for several years, and worked as a researcher with the Big History Project.
Candace Sobers (Ph.D., History, University of Toronto) is an Assistant Professor of Global and International Studies at Carleton University, where she teaches history, theory, and International Relations. She researches and writes at the intersection of international history and International Relations, with a focus on twentieth-century African liberation movements, the Cold War, contested nationalisms, and emancipatory politics.
David Zwart is an Assistant Professor in the History Department at Grand Valley State University in Allendale, Michigan, where he also serves as the Assistant Chair for Social Studies. He has experience as a middle school history and social studies Teacher in California, and currently teaches courses primarily in social studies teaching methods and observes students in their field placements. He received his Ph.D. in History from Western Michigan University.