SEMINARS, 1991-2006

Peter Filene, The Great Depression
Ted Rosengarten, Oral History
John Semonche, Using Computer Simulations in the Classroom
James Leloudis, North Carolina History Since the Civil War

Peter Wood, Rethinking the History of Native Americans in the South
John Headley, The Meaning of America:  Discovery, Encounter, Invention
John Kasson, U.S. Society and Culture in the 1890s
Peter Filene, America in the 1930s [at Wake Forest University]

Suzanne Lebsock, Women in the Progressive Era
George Burson, African History and Geography
Don Reid, Teaching About the World Since 1945
Don Raleigh, Russian and Soviet History
Catharine Newbury &  Ann Dunbar, Women in Africa

Leon Fink, Workers in American History
John Chasteen, Indigenous Peoples of Latin America
Joy Kasson, The Sixties
Miles Fletcher, Traditional and Modern Japan

Gerhard Weinberg, Teaching About World War II
Sarah Shields, Exploring the Middle East and Islam
Don Mathews, American Religious History
Sydney Nathans, African Americans from Enslavement to Emancipation  [at Stagville Historic Site, Durham County]
Panel, What Standards for History?  The National History Standards and North Carolina Classrooms

Harry Watson, Antebellum North Carolina History
Lloyd Kramer, Nationalism in European and American History
John Florin, New Frontiers in Historical Geography
Lawrence Kessler, The Chinese Revolution of the 20th Century

Michael Hunt, The Vietnam War
Ray Williams, Teaching History Through Art [at the Ackland Art Museum]
Keith Wailoo, Medicine in American History
Sarah Chambers, New Perspectives on Women in Latin America

Lou Pérez, Legacies of 1898:  The US, Cuba and the Caribbean
Judith Bennett, Medieval Lives:  Teaching about Women in the Middle Ages
Gerald Horne:  The Civil Rights Movement:  New Approaches to the History of Race, Politics & Human Rights
Spencie Love and the Southern Oral History Program, Oral History:  Creating and Teaching the New North Carolina History

William E. Leuchtenburg, Presidential Turning Points: How the Presidency Has Mattered to U.S. History
Panel Presentation, From Gutenberg to Gigabytes: A User-Friendly Guide to Internet Pedagogy for Surveys in U.S. and World History
William Barney, The Civil War as a Turning Point in U.S. History
Peter Coclanis, Global History and the Global Economy

Victoria Johnson, The Media and American Politics
John Chasteen, John Nelson, Jay Smith, Comparative World Revolutions
Lisa Lindsay, Africa and the West
Theda Perdue and Michael Green, Native Americans and Ethnohistory


Michael Hunt and Jerma Jackson, Teaching U.S. History in a Global Perspective

Fitz Brundage, Saxes Banjos and Fiddles: Using Popular Music to Teach U.S. History

JoAnna Poblete-Cross, Re-visioning the U.S. Immigrant Experience: Social Stigmas, Personal Stories and Global Contexts

Benedict Kiernan, War, Genocide, and History in Vietnam and Cambodia



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The UNC Project for Historical Education
Department of History
CB#3195 Hamilton Hall
The University of North Carolina at Chapel Hill
Chapel Hill, North Carolina 2759-3195
(919) 962-2385

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