slide1
Download
Skip this Video
Download Presentation
HIS 204 Apprentice tutors/snaptutorial

Loading in 2 Seconds...

play fullscreen
1 / 20

HIS 204 Apprentice tutors/snaptutorial - PowerPoint PPT Presentation


  • 95 Views
  • Uploaded on

For more classes visit\nwww.snaptutorial.com\n \nHIS 204 Week 1 DQ 1 The History of Reconstruction\nHIS 204 Week 1 DQ 2 The Industrial Revolution\nHIS 204 Week 1 Quiz\nHIS 204 Week 2 DQ 1 The Progressive Movement\nHIS 204 Week 2 DQ 2 America\'s Age of Imperialism\nHIS 204 Week 2 Quiz\nHIS 204 Week 2 Paper The Progressive Presidents\nHIS 204 Week 3 DQ 1 Normalcy and the New Deal\nHIS 204 Week 3 DQ 2 The End of Isolation\nHIS 304 Week 3 Quiz\nHIS 204 Week 3 Final Paper Preparation (Native American history)\nHIS 204 Week 4 DQ 1 A Single American Nation\nHIS 204 Week 4 DQ 2 Cold War\nHIS 204 Week 4 Quiz\nHIS 204 Week 5 DQ 1 The Age of Reagan\nHIS 204 Week 5 DQ 2 The Lived Experience of Ordinary People\nHIS 204 Week 5 Final Paper Native American history\n \n

loader
I am the owner, or an agent authorized to act on behalf of the owner, of the copyrighted work described.
capcha
Download Presentation

PowerPoint Slideshow about 'HIS 204 Apprentice tutors/snaptutorial' - thanuja13


An Image/Link below is provided (as is) to download presentation

Download Policy: Content on the Website is provided to you AS IS for your information and personal use and may not be sold / licensed / shared on other websites without getting consent from its author.While downloading, if for some reason you are not able to download a presentation, the publisher may have deleted the file from their server.


- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - E N D - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -
Presentation Transcript
slide1

HIS 204 Courses

For more Classes VISIT

www.snaptutorial.com

slide2

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Entire Course
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • HIS 204 Week 1 DQ 1 The History of Reconstruction
  • HIS 204 Week 1 DQ 2 The Industrial Revolution
  • HIS 204 Week 1 Quiz
  • HIS 204 Week 2 DQ 1 The Progressive Movement
  • HIS 204 Week 2 DQ 2 America\'s Age of Imperialism
slide3

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 1 DQ 1 The History of Reconstruction
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • The History of Reconstruction. Many Americans like to imagine the history of their nation as one of continual progress. While acknowledging that not all persons and groups enjoyed equal rights at all times, Americans often take it for granted that American history moves in only one direction: toward greater rights, greater freedom, and greater equality.
slide4

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 1 DQ 2 The Industrial Revolution
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • The Industrial Revolution. Too much corporate influence in politics; the specter of socialist policies undermining capitalism and individual freedoms; a middle class in apparent decline; waves of immigration which threatened to alter the character of American society; new technologies which introduced new social problems as well as offering new opportunities
slide5

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 1 Quiz
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • 1. Question : In what year did the United States reach a milestone in which more people lived in urban areas than farms?
  • 2. Question : The Dawes Act was significant because it demanded what from Native Americans?
  • 3. Question : One of the most significant examples of corrupt business practices during the Gilded Age occurred in which industry?
slide6

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 2 DQ 1 The Progressive Movement
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • The Progressive Movement. The Progressive Movement was a complicated, even contradictory, phenomenon which sometimes pushed for the expansion of popular democracy while at other times, or even simultaneously, advocated that the functions of government be placed in the hands of experts. The movement addressed some of the worst domestic problems of its time, but its mainstream largely ignored widespread and worsening racial injustices. Review the Progressive Movement of the first two decades of the twentieth century, and generalize what you take to be its core principles.
slide7

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 2 DQ 2 America\'s Age of Imperialism
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • America’s Age of Imperialism. America’s Age of Imperialism was relatively short-lived, and somewhat anomalous in terms of overall US history. For a few brief years in the 1890s, the US aggressively pursued overseas colonies, holding on to those colonies even in the face of indigenous resistance and, unlike its handling of continental territories, offering the new colonies no pathway toward equal statehood and citizenship.
slide8

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 2 Paper The Progressive Presidents
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • The Progressive Presidents. The presidential election of 1912 was the most Progressive in US history; with the two frontrunners, Theodore Roosevelt and Woodrow Wilson, both espousing Progressive philosophies (and the most “conservative” candidate, William Howard Taft, being in many ways a Progressive himself). Although both Wilson and Roosevelt were Progressive
slide9

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 2 Quiz
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • 1. Question : Which African American scholar called for a “talented tenth” of all African Americans to attend a university, aspire to the highest professions, and abandon a conservative approach to race relations?
  • 2. Question : In 1919 there was a devastating race riot in a major American city. Which city did this take place?
slide10

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 3 DQ 1 Normalcy and the New Deal
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • Normalcy and the New Deal. When the First World War ended, Americans welcomed what they hoped would be a “return to normalcy.” The decades that followed, however, are ones which would rarely be described as normal, in comparison to what came before or after. During these decades, a struggle ensued within the American nation regarding how best to define the nation’s essential character
slide11

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 3 DQ 2 The End of Isolation
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • The End of Isolation. In 1938, in Munich, the British Prime Minister Neville Chamberlain made a deal with Adolph Hitler allowing Nazi Germany to annex Czechoslovakia’s Sudetenland. Hailed as a hero for his diplomacy at the time, Chamberlain is now widely reviled for his policy of “appeasement” to Nazi aggression. Yet one year later, Chamberlain would lead Britain into war against Germany in defense of Poland once it became clear that appeasement had failed.
slide12

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 3 Final Paper Preparation (Native American history)
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • Final Paper Preparation. This assignment will prepare you for the Final Paper by initiating the research process and helping you map out specific events and developments which you will explore in depth in your paper. Review the instructions for the Final Paper laid out in Week Five before beginning this project. Note, that for the Final Paper you will need to discuss at least six specific events or developments related to your chosen topic, three from before 1930 and three from after 1930.
slide13

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 3 Quiz
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • 1. Question : The cornerstone of the Second New Deal was the Social Security Act of 1935. Which of the following was not true about it?
  • 2. Question : While the United States was fighting for the ideals of democracy during World War II, there were examples of liberties taken away by the U.S. government. Which of the following was the best example of this?
slide14

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 4 DQ 1 A Single American Nation
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • A Single American Nation. When the First World War began, African-American leaders pressed the government to provide black men the right to go to combat to prove their devotion to their country. Hoping that their service would lay a stake on citizenship which the nation would have no choice but to honor, the “New Negro” of the 1920s adopted a more militant stance toward civil rights. The civil rights struggle envisioned at the time, however, made few concrete gains. Discrimination and disenfranchisement persisted.
slide15

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 4 DQ 2 Cold War
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • Cold War. After the Second World War, the US embarked on what came to be known as the Cold War against the Soviet Union. Although the two sides never fought against each other directly, the Cold War nonetheless erupted into violence at times in places like Vietnam, Korea, and Afghanistan. As the US grew more activist and interventionist in its foreign policy, the domestic government also grew in power and in its role in the people’s lives.
slide16

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 4 Quiz
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • 1. Question : The “problem that had no name” centered upon:
  • 2. Question : The Big Three decided on many important decisions at the Yalta Conference at the end of World War II. Which group was not one of them?
slide17

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 5 DQ 1 The Age of Reagan
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • The Age of Reagan. Most of us have lived much of our lives in the “Age of Reagan,” a period which dates from 1980 and which may still be ongoing today. Historians increasingly agree that the election of Ronald Reagan in 1980 represented a “revolution” in American society and, particularly, its politics. Review Reagan’s presidential career to explain what about it precisely was so “revolutionary.”
slide18

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 5 DQ 2 The Lived Experience of Ordinary People
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • The Lived Experience of Ordinary People. Especially since the 1960s, historians have sought to understand history not just as a series of major events presided over by generals and statesmen, but also as the lived experience of ordinary people. For this last discussion, begin by reflecting on your own past with an eye toward how American society has changed over the course of your life.
slide19

HIS 204 Courses

  • HIS 204 Week 5 Final Paper Native American history
  • For more classes visit
  • www.snaptutorial.com
  • Focus of the Final Paper
  • Understanding history can be more difficult than many people imagine. Historians concern themselves not only with what happened but with why it happened. They analyze and assess a variety of sources, including primary sources (ones created during the time period the historian is examining) and secondary sources (ones written by other historians after the period), to create their own interpretations of the past.
ad