For the final session of our foundations in teaching with primary sources series we’ll explore ways to use primary sources to help students gain information literacy skills.
Use pop up books to help students explore Engineering techniques as part of a STEM curriculum.
How can primary sources help students explore the multiple perspectives of an event? This webinar will provide teaching ideas to support your students.
Wonder how rumors get started and how they are spread? The World War II Rumor collection explores that topic. Learn more from a post provide by the American Folklife Center.
Do you use a Century of Lawmaking with your students? This blog post provides information on changes to the website and where you can find these resources in the future.
Not sure how to look for primary sources on the Library of Congress website? The next foundations in teaching with primary sources will provide you with some answers.
Here is a suggestion from Puck Magazine. May your July 4th be as lively–if perhaps safer than–the one presented below.
Learn more about the Fredrick Douglass speech “What to the Slave is the Fourth of July.”
Help your students use poetry written by soldiers during wartime to help them understand the the events of the war and the experiences of those who fought in it.
Join us for our virtual Open Houses June 30th and August 4th.